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Full text of "Antioch News 12/13/1978"

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1978 



4 




,-,•!■ 



93rd YEAR No. 24 



FIFTEEN CENTS 



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IP- 7 ? 

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Grade 





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classroom' 



Today's Brightener 



, "Dad, I read about a man 
who was a financial genius. 
What does that mean?" 

"It means that he could 
earn money faster than his 
family could. spend it." 




I 



By BEVERLY CARY 




'.• = 

a * 



■# 



"The preservation of the local environment" was the 
first topic of discussion at last Tuesday's (Dec: 5) meeting 
fofihejAnlioch grade school board. 

J Mary Bruski; science department chairman, commented 
^onHhe protection of the school's marsh areav^ v%= 
rH^Therc is a great deal of concern that the. construction of 
|he ncv^grade sc hool^ building will i damage the area. She 
said it is usedby the^science department as an outdoor 
classroom and stresseddts^ajue^m: teaching students to 
appreciate nat ure.- 



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=JJnlcss stepsiafej taken to protect it, the marsh area 
could virtually disappears shtTsaidr 

Bob Brown, science teacher, said the water level of the 
marsh is in danger of going down significantly "unless we 
do something soon. We are talking about an area of 
perhaps 25 or 30 acres of marsh, a temporary pond and a 
section of mature forest." 



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HE SAID THAT a'drought two years ago lowered the. 
water level and caused a big change in the area. 

At this point, Superintendent Don Skidmore said he has 
already met with the new school's architect and has asked 
them to stop "scalping" the area to the greatest degree 
possible. ^i^^r^^yjw ■ _:,:' .-- ^. L---^--- 

Once.the building is up, a cooperative effort will be 
made to protect the area through the use of hedgerows and 
fencing. The board saidit will work with the teachers: to 
see that this is accomplished. ..- .^ 3 =^ : 

REGARDING THE RETENTION, of students, Dr. 
Skidmore told the board that the state of Illinois now has a 
policy of expanded student rights. 

The parents have the opportunity to disagree with a 
teacher regarding' a child 's retention and - may also blT 
granted a' hearing on the matter. 

The board agreed with Dr. Skidmore that, in order to 
protect the teacher, the ultimate decision should be up to 
the school administration. §§& ■ 7 - 




PEOPLE FROM ANTIOCH made the 
Christmas season brighter for residents of 
the Libertyville Mano r Extended Care: 
Center. At left is Justin Srice of Antioch and- 



at the right is Lillian Huguelet of. Libertyville 
Manor. You recognize the fellow in the 
center,; of course. 





! 



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CONCERNING THE. PURCHASE of an intact library at 
•the Briarwood building in the Deerfield school district, Dr. 
Skidmore, along with Linda Lucke and Walt Soderman, 
traveled to Deerfield to inspect and evaluate its" worth. 

They liked what they saw, including a fine collection of 
primary books. 

Dr. Skidmore said he will be getting a price quotation on 
the purchase from the superintendent there, at which time 
a decision will be made. 



/ By BEVERLY CARY 

At Monday evenings' meeting of the! Antioch village 
board Fire Chief Charles (Tod) Maplethorpe had some 
reassuring comments on the new Opticom system. 

He sajd it is now operating at.Lake and Main streets and 
at the intersection:of Hy. 83. and route 173. 

It changes lights green for emergency vehicles and is 



get green lights 



very helpful to the rescue squad and has proved effective 
at least a block away. 

Maplethorpe added that work is progressing well on the 
new Fire and Safety=building. 



Superintendent of public works Walt Shepard recom- 
mended ending the six-months probation period for three 

PI ease turn to page 6 




trim Rams, 

> Now that they have their first victory of the season, a ( 
convincing 73-52 decision over Grayslake last Friday, 
Antioch. High's Scquoits.will be aiming for more basketball, 
triumphs this weekend. 

Friday night. j8 o'clock, the varsity takes on another 
Northwest Suburban Conference foe, Round Lake. The 
game at Round Lake will follow a 6:30 p.m. sophomore 
tussle. ."-..' 

Saturday night, the Sequoits get a tough non-corifcrcnce 
test when North Chicago's Warhawkjrpjay here. As usual, 
the sophomores start at 6:30 and the~yarsity ; at B. 

I IN THE DECISIVE 21 -point victory over Grayslake, 
Coach Roger Andrews said the team was led to victory by a 
team effort — solid defense; good drives by Dave 






\ 



Gutovvski; fine scoring by Pete Ploss and Scott Gallagher; 
good board work by Ploss and Chris Oddsen; a sound 
over-all game by Roger Korjenek; and Rob Nauman's good 
job lo the team effort. 

The Sequoits hit 29 shots of 63 attempts for 47 Vr. The 
Antioch cagers controlled the boards, holding a 37 to 22 
edge. 

The turnover situation was good .in- the first three 
quarters, only nine, but inlhe last quarter' they. had nine. 
- The cagers really took control of the game in the second 
quarter asrPete and Roger hitthe-nets for> 8 points each 
and the fast-break was working, well. 

In the fourth quarter, after the Sequoits had opened up a 
20 pointlTead 56-36,with 6:56 left in the game, Grayslake. 

Please turn to page 24 




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Rage2 



-T-H E-A NT! OGHHvJtWS- 



-WEBNESDAY 




tun man tui *md thu tm\ <it 

I 2 

3 4 5 d 7 89 

10 II 12 13 14 15 16 

17 16 19 20 21 22 23 

H 25 26 27 28 29 30 



BROUGHT TO YOU BY 





Hawi Tw<&id Home 

Antioch's oldest Funeral Home 
Under (he same ownership. 

"Our Family's Serving Your Family" 

.WEDNESDAY , DECEMBER 13 

Knights of Columbus No. 3800 
Antioch Investment Club, State Bank, .8 p.m. 
Chajn -b-LjkeV Woodc hjppers, F|rstjBanjC7 
Christmas Program at Emmons, 7 p.m. 
. LaLeche League • 845 Helen Dr., Lk. Villa, 8 p.m. 
Free Blood Pressure Clinic - Antioch Library^ 2-4^ 

lTHUR$DAY/ DECEMBER J4 . 

-Order of Easter Star - Masonic Temple, 8 - . 
= Antioch High School Board, 7 pjm.. 




FRIDAY, DECEMBER 15 

"Androclcs and the- Lion" -PM&M 8:3(K 
WT-B JTaws. & Paws Square Dance^ LcgioniHall . ji 



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 16 

'"Andrdcles and the Lion^pM&L, 8:30 p.m.. 

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17 

Upper Grade School Christmas Concert, 1:30 p.m. 
Fine Arts. Christmas Choir Concert - Auditorium; 3 p.m. 

MONDAY, DECEMBER 18 . 

Village Board ; 



t 



Antioch Coin Club, State Bank, 8 p.m. 

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19 

"Aerial" - First Bank, 7:30 p.m. 
(Grade School Board - 7:30 p.m. 
/Sequoit Lodge 827 A.F. & A.M., 7:30 

FEBRUARY 

T0&11 - Ice Fishing Derby, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 



CHRISTMAS CHORAL CONCERT - Antioch High 
School will present its choral department in the school's . 
annual -Christmas concert, .Sunday, 4 p.m., in the 
school auditorium. The choirs, under the direction of 
Ralph. G. Brooke, will present the freshman girls 
chorus, concert choir and the A-Cappella choir. 

Special features will be the Madrigal group and four 
soloists: Paul Zcicn, baritone; Madison Bolt, Andrea 
Kleban and Keith Boehm. 



ACHS notice 
of meeting 

There will be a special 
m ee ti ri g of the : Board of 
^Education of AntiochiCbm^ 
^numity High School^ Dis^ 
irict 117, bn Thursday, Dec. 
14. at 7:00 pfm™ln7the 
Board Room. 

■ The purpose .of the 
meeting is handling stu- 
dent discipline. ^ 




Happening?^ 

THE PADDOCK Lake 
Squares Dance Club invites 
all - interested l square 
dancers to. their dance Dec;- 
14TOt^heyPaddock-Hooker1 
Lake Association-Club- 
house, 250th St., Paddock 
Lake. 

The "Helping Hands" 
badge dance will be called 
by Bob Wilson. Couples are 
asked ,to bring canned 
goods which will be used to 
help the needy^at^ Christ- 
mas^ 

Dancing 'win be held 
from 8 to 10:30 p.m. with 
refreshments following. 



A. special number, "Jazz Gloria/' will feature bass 
guitar Kirk Sarmont, trumpet Madison Bolt and 
trombonist Mark Btel. . 

The A-Cappella choir recently recorded a Christmas 
album with Delta Records. The records are being 
released to the public this week, -jrC 

Tickets can be purchased "at Jthe door Sunday or=^ 
obtained from a,ny of the choir members. Prices are S2 
for adults and $1 for students. 



Antioch group 



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532 LAKE ST. 
(3f2) 395-2303 



BE WISE: ADVERTISE 



"What I value more than 
all things is good humor " 
. " • .Thomas Jefferson. 

"A man with big ideas is a 
hard neighbor to live with." 
= EbnerTEschenbach. 



handicapped 

Members of the Antioch Mental Health Association 
have voted ,'to donate $10,000- to -Grove Schpol for 
Handicapped Children. %- 

Grove School ,and Lambs Farm in Liberfyville are 
favorite projects of the Mental Health Association. 

Member's of the association are a small but dedicated 
group of women, »who also operate the Thrift Shop at 921 . 
Main St., in Antioch. Their big annual event is a Cotillion 
to raise funds for retarded children and. young adults. 

"Their goal is to help these handicapped children and 
young adults to reach their full p otential. " s aid Phyllis 
Bucar, a spokesman for the association.. 




NOW OPENING 
Dec 18 



(due to delay in equipment) 




THE ANTIOCH NEWS HOPES 
YOU HAVE A HAPPY DAY. 





L 



First Church of Christ, Scientist 

Route 173 and Harden Street 

Antioch/ Illinois 

Services: Sundays - 11 a.m. 



Wednesdays -«8 p.m. 
Sunday School - 11 a.m. 



Sandwich Shoppe 
& Deli 

Carry "Outs 

— Salads to Go — 

Hot & Cold Sandwiches 

Submarines! 

... at least one-quarter pound of meat 
on each Sandwich 1 . 

Phone Ahead* For Fast Service . 

3 12/395-881 1 

4.^4 O rchard. A ntioc h 
next 10 McDonald's 
— Proprietors — * 

Mary Schock & Marcta Zelinski 




Meat Specialists 
For Over 50: vrs. 



ANTIOCH PACKING HOUSE, INC. 
North Main Stree t at the R.R. Tracks 

Tues. 1 Sat . "9 1 o 5 : 30 " ' "' /' 395-3951 

Closed Sun. & Mon. Ample Free Parking 

Sale'ItemsThurs., Fri.,Sat. 

Sorry, no phone.ordcrs on sale items. 



HOLIDAY GIFT IDEAS 

SAUSAGE & CHEESE BOX fr( 



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95 

:Ea. 



TREAT YOUR FRIENDS 

PRIME STEAK BOXES iron 



$00? 



Ea. 



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^HOLIDAY PARTIES^ 

SMOKED TURKEY , . 
PHEASANT, MALLARDS 






Otf FOR EASY SERVING: 5 lb. tob 

qH* PRIME ■ -wivL'& 1189 

: oven/roastedBEEF^^QRAVV 



11 



^ sfORDER NOVTT HOLIDAY TREATS 

gj HICKORY SMOKED HAMS 

No Water added. 



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John needs, 
a home 

Lake County Juvenile 
'Services is looking for a 
home for John, age 15., 
John is presently in a boys' 
home where he has been 
living for 19 months. Dur- 
ing . his stay in the boys' 
home, John's parents were 
^divorced. His mother re-. 
fuses to accept him- home 
now and his father would: 
..not be able to provide 
adequate supervision for 
him. 

John is a bright lad who 
can be pleasant and fun to 
be with. He has many 
hobbies, but his favorites 
are skiing, cooking, and 
horseback riding. John has 
the ability to do well in 
— sc-hooln — 



— -_- 


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Since John cannot be 
with his natural parents' at 
this time^he desperately 
needs* a : substitute family 
that is willing to make a 
fairly ; long-term com- 
mitment to providing him 
with firm yet loving disci- 
pline. He would like a 
family with small children 
and he would prefer to live 
in the country. 

He needs parents who 
have' a strong marital re- 
lationship, as he can be 
expected to test and man- 
ipulate. . -=-^- 

If you are willing to be 
considered rfasissubstitute 
parents for John, call Fred 
or Gail at Lake County 
Juvenile Services, 
689-6343. 



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-T-H&Alsffl GGH-N EWS 



-WEDMESDA* 



)ECEIvtBER137i978- 



Rags 3 





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Iic6nse^||?lates 

♦ It's blue on the left, red 
on the right; but if it's 
switched, don't be uptight. 
That's the message Sec- 
retary of State Alan Dixon 

2 is giving Illinois - motorists 

~ these days regarding . their 
new, multi-year license, 

r plates and the sticky prob- 
lems those little blue or red 
validating stickers are 
causing.,.-^-: -;r_- : - " 

Because of possible con- 
fusion. Secretary Dixon 
said that law enforcement 
officials have indicated they 
will merely remind the 
motoring public of proper 
sticker placement when dis- 
crepancies are noticed. 

"Law enforcement .offi- 
cials especially will not ask 
the motorist to remove the 
stickers," Dixon said, "be- 
cause the theft-proof srick- 

. ers would only chip off in 
little pieces and would be 
destroyed." 

Motorists who ordered 
their plates by mail are 

r concerned because they 
haven't received their 
plates yet. Some delays are 
being experienced but no 
deadlines- will be enforced 
until all plates are mailed. 



TREE DOLLS 

If you want to make your 
own Christmas tree orna- 
ments, why not try putting 
together some dolls from red 
and green wool? ■ 

Or bake cookies in various 
shapes (men, women, bells, 
trees, angels, Santas, etc;),, 
and decorate them with col- 
ored sugar, then varnish 
them to preserve them 
.whole , _"__;.vl 

Bright little toys can be 
easily adapted to use ori*the 
Christmas. tree and make 
pretty little ornaments. 




440 LAKE^STR£ET 
^HC5NE 312-395-2700 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 



I 



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Letters 

Late mailing of tax bills 
hurts taxpayers: Ski dm ore 

4 ■ . 

Harry Robin, Chairman 
Lake County Board r ;..;- 
Waukegan, it 60085 ' 



the SOVEREIGN STATE of AFFAIRS 



BOYD 



•i. 



WHAT ABOUT PETE ROSE'S 
NEW SALARY? •": 



YEAH, SOME 
JUMP... 



HOW ABOUT THE 
INFLATION GUIDELINES? 

I THEY DON'T APPLY 
' • TO SPORTS 



I SEE. IF YOU MAKE $800,000 
A YEAR YOU'RE A SPORT... 



WELL.. 



' ...IF YOU 
WANT TO BE 



Dear Mr. 



feobin, 



I am writing to you to express my concern relative to the 
late extension, collection and distribution of taxes in Lake 
County this year, 

.'-. T.o the best of my knowledge Lake County is the last 
county in Illinois to mail tax bills .this year. It is an 
infamous record of which all individuals involved in the 
procedure ought to be ashamed. 




MmiMHHMIHI IIM MHMIII IItl 



AS A rnNSFQTIFNrF nf rhk, many taxj" g bodies. 

including School District No. 34, are forced to borrow 
money to be able to honor payrolls and bills while we 
anxiously await the distribution of our tax money. 
. For many of us it will simply mean that we will provide 
less service due to the fact that we Had to borrow money at 
7 percent during a period when we have normally received 
our tax money and would have had it invested at 8 to 9 
percent. L = ._ . 

Consequently, the true loss for any municipality in the 
position of borrowing money is about 16 to 17 percent. 

For a school district like Antioch it will mean the loss of 
approximately SI 7,000. 

Said another, way, it means that the local taxpayers' 
money will buy $17,000 less : service in the Antioch 
Elementary School District due to the inability of our 
governmental b6dies~to~perform the simple function of tax 
collection in a timely manner. 

■ 

I AM NOT "ATTEMPTING to assess blame or to point 
the finger of guilt at anyone. What I am saying is we in 
governmental service arc elected or appointed to perform 
particular functions. 

To the degree we don't, or that we are late in doing so, 
other governmental, units suffer. The real losers,, as 
always, are tha locaUtaxpayers.' Is it any wonder that 
governmental bodies and employees are losing public 
esteem? 

In closing I would" hope, that pveryone involved in the 
taxing process w i 1 l;makela Sconce r te d effort to make sure 
that- late tax billing never occurs again. 

: Respectfully yours; 

Donald E. Skidmore 

Superintendent 

pwsg Grade School District 34 

(HI ...... i. IIII IIIIIIIIIIIMI ~~ 

To the Editor: - 



know even plows are having trouble. You'll be glad when 
you see a light hobbling across the snow. 

Remember last year's snow storm when everyone, 
including policemen, were rescued by us. Remember we 
pay taxes, too. 

Gerald Risch 



Today's 
Brightener 



j 



Office boy: "Isn't this a 
beautiful morning we're hav- 
ing?" 

Boss:' "We? All of a sudden 
-you're a partner?" 



the Pf arr Corner 



- - * 4 

When dancing, 

be careful where you wiggle 



By JERRY PFARR 

Back in 1926, in Stockton, Calif.7~the~ town fathers 
passed a law that made it illegal to wiggle while dancing. 

In Oak Park, III.-, there is an ordinance tht forbids frying 
more t han 1 00 doughnuts in a single day. \j_-_ . 

And in Racine, Wis., it is illegal to wake a fireman when 
he is asleep. 




THOSE ARE JUST THREE of the old ordinances that 
municipalities haven't bothered to erase from their books. 

They came to our attention last week when we reported 
that village clerk Marilyn Sterbenz told us there is an old 
Antioch ordinance that prohibits horse racing, bicycle 



Speaking up for snpwmobilers: 

Snowmobiling is a sport, a hobby, a pleasure for usi just 
like tennis, jogging, hunting, TV, eating-out is for you 
non-snowmobilers. 

If we have to cross your property, or ride on the side of 
the road, we are sorry but there are limited ways to get 
where we're going. Cars cause more damage than wc do. 

Don't be down on us, someday you might be glad when 
you are out on Rt. 173, etc., stuck in a snowstorm and you 



A newspaper dedicated to people marching 
to their own drummers. 

The Antioch News 

P.O. BOX s 

ANTIOCH,- ILLINOIS 60002 



Published weekly on Wednesdays. Annual subscription 
$6.50 in Illinois and Wisconsin; $9 elsewhere. Single Copy 
15 cents. Enter_e,d^a£^Secgnd Class matter at Antioch, 
Illinois, post office. IrCjcase of change of address or 
non -delivered copies notify the Publisher,' 952 Main St^f 
Antioch. Illinois 60002. Phone 312-395-5755. 




racing, chicken or dog fighting, or any other boisterous 
sport on Sunday. 

"But only on Sunday," Marilyn laughed. 'Tguess it's 
okay on Saturday." ~ 

A FRIEND SHOWED US a pocketbook titled "Crazy 
. Laws," by a fellow named Dick'Hyman., who also wrote 
"The Trenton Pickle Ordinance." 

■ Among the thousands of qbsolete ordinances Hyman 
has collected from cities, towns and villages are these: 

— In Trenton, N.J., it is unlawful to throw any tainted 
pickles in the street. 

— Cleveland forbids you to" operate a motor vehicle 
while sitting in another person's lap. 

— In Muskogee, Okla., there is an old .city ordinance 
that states no baseball team shall be allowed to hit the ball 
over the fence or out of the park. (The Cubs should 
transfer their franchise to that city.) 

— And in Waukegan you can't watch television through 
your neighbor's picture window. 

— Evanston, 111., makes it unlawful to change clothes in 
an automobile with the curtains drawn. (It doesn't say 
anything about changing into your Superman suit in a 
phone booth.) 






The Antioch News 

I Stoarb Winning Jletogpaper 



•|f_People Won't Voluntary Hold Down Inflation... 
Why Doesn't The Government Just^ 
Pay Them to Do It?" 





Illinois Press Association 
Newspaper Contest ■ 




Jerry Pfarr 

Editor & Publisher 
Linda Walker 

Advertising Manager 



OffkelCat • Baxter 




Some 'hometown newspapers* are *skippable' ... but 




P.O. box's 

ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 60002 



( ) $6.50 for one year! 

( ) $10 for two yeors. 

( ) $9 for one year, outside Illinois and Wisconsin. ' " ' 

( ) $55 for two years, outside Illinois and Wisconsin. 







\ : 



Antioch News 

is easier to read 

than to skip. 



Name. 



pi 



Street Address 



State 



Zip 




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THEANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



Pages 



5 promotions at First Bonk of Anf/peh 





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L.M. Woods; president.of First Bank ofV : 
Antioch; has announced five promotions ' 
after the Nov. 30 board meeting. 

Peter J. Cleven has been promoted from 
vice president and cashier to executive vice 
president. . ' 

Since Pete joined the bank in March, 
71971, he has -'worked asa loan officer and 
also serves as secretary to the board of 
directors. 

Pete is a graduate of the Illinois Bankers 
School and the Senior Bank Officers School 
sponsored by the Independent Bankers 
.Association at Harvard University. 

He is the chairman of admissions and 
evaluations for the United Way of Lake 
County as well as serving on the executive 
committee and board of directors of trie 
United Way. 
~~ "Pete and"his wife Irene have 



two 




Please turn to page 7 



Louis Korom III 



Sue Jonczyk 



Beverly Terry 



Peter J. Cleven 



■ »•»»• MM I ■•*«•••>• ■• I n iniimiiiiHi MiM.nMiisg >■ <• miiii • •tdMMMMMtt iiiiiihmiiiiii! mmm ItlintlMMMIM ■■••ita»iililiio»i> iiuillHMiMimilliii I1MMMMMIIMMMIM lliilllllllll HipiHIIIIUiuliiilHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHIiiil «■•■>■>'= 






AGHS choses 

outstanding 

students 

Kathy Walsh and Darren 
Houghton . were recently 
chosen Outstanding Senior 
Girl and Senior Boy at 
Antioch High School. 

The selection is based on 
■ leadership, scholarship and 
•service to the school. 



Between 20 and 25 senior 
boys and 20-25 senior girls 
lare^nominatedpfjjy the 
Executive Board .~3bf=!the' 
senior class. These names 
arc placed on a, ballot and 
voted^ on^ Jjy -the senior 
class. 




The top three boys and 
top three girls are placed on 
,a second ballot and voted 
oh by the school faculty 
who select one boy and one 
girl. ' ' :. 





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Ready To 
HelpOut 
Anytime 

II you should have. 

i questions about any 
prescribed or over- 
the-counter medi- 

" cine, our pharma- 
cists will gladly help. 
See us for phar- 
macy needs. 



Stop In Today! 



eeves 




itr-jLz^. 



Phone 395-3606 

90 V Ma in Street 
Antioch 





1*ge6 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



a o ao o oB OOooosxsKsaooaaoeKSKxaooooe 



J 







The 

Time 

Machine 



Emergency 




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green 



Continued from page 1 



70 YEARS AGO: DECEMBER 11, 1908 . 

Society circles are somewhat surprised to learn that the 
United States postal authorities have barred the sending of 
invitations through mail to parties where bridge, whist or 
other games-are played for prizes. The taboo was placed 
upon all such invitations by E.B. Goodwin, assistant 
postmaster general, and it will affect society in every city, 
town and village^ in the country. 



new village employees. 

Mark Ericksen, Tim Wells and Joe Huber have all 
proved capable of. handling their jobs, Shepard said, and 
will now be permanent employees of the village in the 
current positions. 

* POLICE CHIEF Chuck Miller told the board he would 
like to have head dispatcher Garnet Cook attend police 
administration school. ' 



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;-■■■■■ 






Mr. & Mrs. Herman Clark met with quite serious injuries 
Wednesday afternoon when the horses attached to the 
vehicle in which they were riding, ran away having been 
frightened by a passing train. The couples 4ryear-old son 
escaped injury. , , ~^ = 

Free concert every evening beginning with Monday, 
Dec. 14, on the Edison and VictqrTaJkingjMachines. Come ■ 
in to Keulman's Jewelry Store and hear all the latest 
songs, music and comic talks on the new Edison, 4-minute 
Amberol record and Victor Double faced records. 

L.H. Felter spent the latter part of last and the fore part 
of this week in Walworth, Wis. Lew claims that while he 
was there he captured nineteen rabbits, but upon his 
return home he could show only four. 

The village of Round Lake was legally authorized at a 
Special election held on Tuesday of this week, when 51 
voters voted for the incorporation and 15 against the 
proposition. ■ | 

Every man in the garrison vat Fort Sheridan is to be 
tagged. Each tag is to be stamped with name, rank, 
company, regiment or corps of the wearer. 



40 YEARS AGO: DECEMBER 15, 1938 

A horse driven by John De Boer was injured when it was 
struck by a car Saturday morning. Mr. De Boer, who is 75, 
has made it his custom to drive to Waukegan with a horse 
and rig once a week, and he was returning from the weekly 
trip when the accident occured.The horse is expected to 
recover. .- ja §Bp 

Both the grain and poultry judging teams of the 
Vocational Agriculture department at Antioch Township 
High School placed in the upper brackets at the annual 
Sectional Judging held Mn ^Marengo. Antioch boys 
participating were: Norrnan Edwards, Richard Prince, 
Lawrence Kcislcr, Gordon De Boer, George Winfield, Otto 
Gussarson, Leo Keisler, John Btackman, Richard Truax 
and William Beamcrv • 

Little Billie Effinger and Clarence Bennecke went to 
Chicago Monday to see Santa Claus. They also saw the 
Lone Ranger. 

The Channel Lake Community Club are sponsoring a 
beef tenderloin dinner at the school. Tuesday, Jan. 24. 
Adults 50c, children 25c. . • ' 



20 YEARS AGO: DECEMBER 11, 1958 

"What would you do if you were on the school board?" 
That's the question students at Antioch Township High - 
School will be thinking about over the Christmas holidays 
as they prepare essays to help the school board solve its 
growth problems. 

Peter B. Zalatoris of Antioch is proud of his birthday and 
wants everyone to know it. So he is displaying it on his new 
license plates. The number is 189061 designating 1890, 
6/1. : ^^^= 

Two area housewives have been named winners of $100 
shopping certificates in a big Jewel store promotion. Local 
winners are, Mrs. Jack Bodin and Mrs. Robert Griffin. 

She says that not much^is" inferred by/her name, but 
Melody Midgley has gone ahead to prove that there may 
be something to it after all. Since the 4th grade at Lake 
Villa School and now"up~_ tblher junior year at Antioch 
Township High' School,?- the^ tall, 16-year-old girl has 
mastered four musical skills - singing, saxaphone, piano 
and kettle drums. She haslplayed a little on 2 other 
instruments, the violin andiorganr- 

10 YEARS AGO: DECEMBER 12, 1968 , - 

Ever get lonesome for the bark of the' family dog? A 
- Christmas' carol sungbyjaloved one? News from home - or 
a funny story? Well, all of these things mean a Merry 
• Christmas for lovcdoncs in the Armed Forces or the Peace 
Corps who can't get home for the holiday. And those from 
Antioch, with loved ones in those groups are going to get 
the opportunity to send such messages to them, with 
"Voices from Home" sponsored by the Red Cross. 

The old. pencil-peddjing gimmick is back. A New York 
company is offeringtoscll its "errors" to local firms. They 
claim to have pulled your name from a directory .file and 
ran an, order of 576 printed wood pencils. They offer a free 
calendar watch if you purchase the pencils at 5c each. 

Our own Norman Heyncwas caught doing an interview 
showon WFLD-TV.VTell usJmore^Norm! 



It is a 15-week course, starting in January, at a cost of 
$93.75.; Miller said, "We have the money in the budget 
and I. believe the course would be' very beneficial." 

TRUSTEE VERN "Barney" Barnstable said that so far 
there have been no complaints from village residents on 
the- sub ject of snow removal. He praised the village crews 
for doing a fine job in keeping streets clear- 
There has been a recurring problem with junk cars at a 
residence on Tiffany road, trustee Arnold Weber said. 

These cars are unsightly and we want, to see a 
permanent solution to this problem as soon as possible," 
he said. 

Police Chief. Miller said this is in violation of a city 
' zoning ordinance, and recommended seeking court action 
to get it settled. 

Last week, parks and recreation coordinator Sue Koppa 
announced her resignation as of the end of December. She 
fis: considering going into business in the Antioch area. 



Local residents 
cheer senior citizens 

For the past five years concerned^ citizens have taken 
time from their busy Christmas schedules to make other 
people happy. 

Last Sunday over 100 men and women at the Liberty ville 
Manor Extended Care center, enjoyed a wonderful 
Christmas party. The ladies of St. Peter's Woman's Club 
of Antioch, Lake Region Homemakers. and several other 
local residents arrived with an abundance of gifts tor 
everyone.- . \ . ' ■ ■' • 

-ENTERTAINMENT WAS provided by The Polkateers, 
Ron Lech, Bernie Gunty, Ted Olander and.Vi, of Vi's 
Yellow Bird. Christmas carols concluded the program. 

Operation Santa was coordinated by Angela Maras, 
Director of Public Relations at Hawthorn Center. She 
believes that the "old" as well as the "young" should 
enjoy this happy time of the year. 

Contributions also came from Ben Franklin, McMillen 

^amily J _KozioLEamiIy,-Mr.-and-!Mrs i -Dan-Maras— Little 

Nut Hut, Steve Rysko,. all of Antioch. Santa and Mrs. 

Claus were compliments of Hawthorn Center, Vernon 

Hills. 

Love and joy come to you, • 
And to you a wassail too, \ 
May God bless you and send 
you a happy New Year. 
— Old English-Carol 

Deck Your Halls... And 
Walls... And Doors... 

...and your whole house with holiday decorations 
by Hallmark. Choose a wreath for the mantle, 
door decorations, tree skirts and punch-out 
decorations for windows or walls. Everything 
you need! 



■ 



|The 1 0,000 people who 

care thenjost 
about Antioch read 

The Antioch News 

The 
newspaper that cares 

the most about Antioch 




•© 197B Hallmark Cards, trte 



JUMPS HALLMARK CARDS. GIFTS 
AMD OFFICE SUPPLIES 
928 Main St., Antioch, III. 395-1555 







- 



i'l 



■ 



5 promotions of 
First Bank of Antioch 



' THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 

Names in the NEWS 



* 



children, 
Antioch. 



Coul inued I roni page 5 
Lisa and Peter, and live in 



LOUIS KOROM III was promoted from 
assistant vice president and operations 
officer to cashier. 

Lou joined, the bank in 1975 after 
graduating from the University of Akron 
with, a B.S. in business administration. 

He has attended various banking schools 
and ."received his basic and standard 
certificates from the American Institute of. 
Banking. 

He is a member of various community 
clubs including the Antioch Rotary and the 
-Jaycees^ ~~ 

Lou and his wife, Terry, reside in 
Antioch. 

IT ALSO WAS announced that Sue 
Jonczyk was promoted from acting auditor 
to auditor. 

After attending the University of Ken- 
tucky, Sue started 'her banking career at 
the Bank of Commerce in Lexington. She 
moved to Chicago in 1962 where she 
worked at Citizens Bank in Park Ridge, 
Northwest National in Chicago and Madi- 
son Bank. 

Sue joined the First Bank of Antioch in 
Octoberof 1975 and has attended several 
banking schools, including the auditing 
school at the University of Iowa. : 

She resides in Twin Lakes with -her 
husband, Robert, daughters Debbie and 
Diane and son .!oey. F f 

Alice LaRue entered the officers' ranks 
as an assistant cashier land will continue 
her duties as head teller.' 

Alices is a graduated of Antioch High 
Schooljand has six /years of previous 
banking" experiencezfat- LaGrange State 



Lost art of 
tale-telling 



To lift your family's spirits 
o n a fcjri Id, dreary \v i h te r 
evening, why not pick up and 
read aloud one or more of the 
many marvelous stories or 
poems, that evoke, the 
Christmas season? Old 
standbys include "The Night 
Before Christmasv'^f by 
Clement Moore, and - - A 
Christmas Carol," by 
Charles v Dickens. But did you 
know that Dickens also 
wrote-other Christmas 
stories, including ''The 
Cricket on the HearthV'iand 
"The Chimes'"? ^= — 




- FORD DIVISION of the 
Ford Motor Company re- 
cently announced (hat Gary 
.Klean has attained mem- 
bership in the Ford Society 
of Professional Sales 
Counselors for 1978. 

Society membership can 
only be attained by those 
Ford salesmen who display 
outstanding sales achieve- 
ment during the calendar 
year. 



Gary is employed with 
Lyons-Ryan Ford and has 
been a member of their 
sales staff since 1975. 



GREGORY G. Hoerner 
has been promoted to as- 
sistant to the' vice presi- 
dent, Middle/East, Ab- 
bott International Ltd. Pre- 
viously, he was administra- 
tor of Contract pricing'. . . 



, , . Page 7 

Prior to joining Abbott, 
Hoerner, 27, was a mathe- 
matics teacher, - secondary 
level, in Seattle, Wash. 
. Hoerner earned his' 
bachelor's degree in- 
mathematics from the Uni- 
versity of Washington, in 
,1973. He was awarded his 
teaching certificate in 1973 
from Eastern Washington. 
State College. 

He and^his; wife, Lolly, 
have two ^htlcfren. They ■ 
reside in Lindenhurst. 111. 



t\ 



Alice LaRue 

Bank and the Bank of Lyons. 

She was Jan executive secretary and 
.business manager at Tertinge and Powell, 
Inc., for 10 tears before joining the First 
Bank of Antioch in 1974. 

Since then she [ has worked as teller in 
new accounts and mortgage department. 
Alice resides in Antioch with her husband, 
Don. 

BEVERLY TERRY HAS also been 
elevated to the officer level with the title of 
assistant mortgage officer. 

Bev joined the bank in May of 1973 and 
has worked in various departments. She 
recently received her basic banking certifi- 
cate from the American Institute of 
Banking and has attended thcTndependent 
Bankers seminar for junior officers at Ball 
State University in Muncie, Ihd. 

She^nd her husband, = Steve, resid e in 
SalcrnTi?^ 





GIVE A GIFT 
THAT WILL BE 
TREASURED FOREVER 

A Personalized Gift 



; from Johnson Jewelers 

Watches ID Bracelets 

Neck Chains Money Clips 

Cross Pen & Pencil Sets Lighters 

Charms (Sterling Silver & 14 Kt.) ^ 






r.; 



i 





Holiday Store Hours: 

Monday-Friday 9:30-9:00 
• Saturday 9:30-6:00 
Sunday 10:00-4:00 

381 Lake "St., Antioch 
--(312) 395-5544 



.4 



1 



T.S. ElioOs short poem, 
"Journey of the Magi," is a 
famous exploration of the 
meaning of Christmas in- a 
serious vein.and William But- 
Ier Yeats' poem, "The 
Magi," is a beautiful evoca- 
tion of their journeyman 
image such as one might find 
in a painting by an Old Mas- 
ter, f 

Then there's Rudyard Kip- 
ling's-poem, "Christmas in 
India," and, for the New 
1 Year, Alfred , Lord Tenny- 
son's famous poem that be- 
gins, "Ring out, wild bells, to 
.the wild sky." 

There Js" no pleas ure li ke 
the recitation of poems and 
stories, and no poems or 
stories like those written by 
Literature's greats. So, pick 
up a bbok, J begin to reaoVand 
enjoy!" 



r 



Christmas 
Fight ^ 

Lung Disease 




AMERICAN^. 
LUNG . 
ASSOCIATION 




V 



Special Holiday Selling! 



Just in time for 
Christmas Giving 




i 



Fake Seal 





■c 



NOW '99 



Short Untiimmed Coats 

Regularly $125 

Short Coat with fake Mink Collar I Cuffs 

Regularly $145 MftlftJ $ II (HO 



Long Untrimmad Coat 

Regularly SiSSu^;^ 




W *119 



Long Coat with faka Mink Collar ft Cuffs 

Regularly $175 «J ft^S • U AUI S* 4f| 



Every woman likes to find a beautiful fur coat under her tree... surprise 
your favorite gaf with this luxurious Fake Seal Borgazia coat "with or 
without an accenting fake Mink-collar and cuff. _Z* • 

Coats - Antioch ; Lakehurst and Fox Lake 



I 



r 





m 




RageB 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



"Mo bird scan too high if he soars with his own wings." 

William Blake 



* yVoUcovering 

^tfkQiUded Cage 

Arts & "Crdtt* 

HOLIDAY SALE 

DEC 1 to DEC. 16 7 

D\scouni WaUcoveiing 

Over 350 Books • Prepasted & Unpasted 

• Vinyls •Foils •Grasscloth • Flocks 

•Textures •Burlaps 

"Book Loaner Service" 

ALSO 

20% Discount on paintings and 
plaques by the artist C.BURNS 




ie 



■Vt.'A'.''!'.'..i'J 



QiUdedn 



PM&L com 



ends Saturday 

Antioch's PM&L Theatre group will give its final 
presentations of "Androcles and the Lion" Friday and 
Saturday. '" . - 

Curtain time eacnVnight is 8:30. ' ; . 

Reservations can 'be made by calling 395-3055. Ticket 
prices are $3 and SI. . 

THE CAST INCLUDES Hank Apostal as Androcles,' 
Tedd Seisser as the lion and Tracy Teltz Kiederlen as 
Lavinia. 

BevPalmburg, president of Avon Players^ is Megaera 
and Ken Scheske, of Antioch. is playing Emperor Cesear. 

Martin Domeracki of Antioch, a board member of Avon 
Players, is the captain. The cast also includes Charlie 
Brown of Trevor, Steve Buri, Larry Bersie, Don Beveroth, 
Bob'Quinn, Frank Greenwood and Andrew Biel. 

Aileen Biel is stage manager, Pat Sershon is in charge of 
costumes, Ed Sershon and Alex Apostal are on lights and 
set design is by Bill Sershon, (also the director). 

ANDROCLES AND THE LION is one of George Bernard 
Shaw's favorite plays ... a whimsical comedy that will be 
enjoyed/ by young and old. 

Based on Aesops fable of the Lion andthe Mouse, this is , 
the tale of the Lion and the tailor, Androcles. 



345 Park Ave. Park Avenue Mall Antioch, III. 

312-395-0320 



"Scenery is fine but human nature is finer.' 



John Keats 



News from grade 
school Band Parents 

By BONNIE BORLA 

The Antioch Grade School Band Parents Assoc, would 
like to thank everyone who bought candy during the 
annual candy drive. A big thank you to all the people who 
helped make this a big success' by putting in many hours of 
work. Many band students sold enough candy to be invited 
to the poo! party at a later date. 

The results of our Balloon Race from the Halloween Fun 

; Fajr-were announced at our Dec. meeting. The winner is 

Tammj Pedersen. Her balloon card was returned by Donna 

Fox from Cecilia, Ky. All the other cards returned were 

from Michigan and Indiana. 

Everyone is invited to the annual Antioch Upper Grade 
School Christmas Concert. The' concert is Dec. 17 at 1:30 
p.m. at the Upper Grade School. 

There is still time to join Band Parents. If you have or 
• had a band student and would like to help us provide 
extras in the band program, please join. Without the help 
of Band Parents the band students will miss out on a lot of 
extras that help develop a better band. The Band Parent's 
have helped on trips, recording equipment, purchase of 
new instruments and repairs' of old instruments. This is a 
hard working group that needs more help from more band 
parents. The work load is easier if more people help. 

There will not be a meeting in January. Next-meeting is 
Feb. 5, at 7:30 at the Upper Grade cafeteria. 

Merry Christmas and Happy New Year! 



The f 0,000 pooph who 
^ <0« care the most 

^•WL about Antioch rood 

The Antioch News 






• ;• 



Stop in today and choose from our fresh selection of FTD specials 
or our own exclusive designs. 




I 





S«nd an FTD Season's Grecter 9 
Bouquet 

A Mng, loving gift. Th« ChrtstmM 
■pirH c*pturcd In a *oikJ - br mi bowl 
wtth holiday fiow«rv vivid grrrot and' 
.mJcsndW-, D«*<il4r* D«c. 23 



j^LORIST 

395-0418 




TOUREXTRATOUOHFIORBT 



965 S. MAIN ANTBQCH, ILL. 

"QUALITY FLOWERS SINCE 1945" 

WE WILL BE CLOSED TUESDAY, DECEMBER 26 




~% BREATHTAKING 
^-HOLIDAY ROSES. 

Thay com* baauttfuDy a»a» ga d with bD 

HW hoUay trtmmlnjp. 

Sped*!- - 



|V 






^ 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



^£gff|w ; ; ■ ' ■- •■ <*« f ;\ 




Cheryl Stadick is now 
Mrs. Michael Wells 

. Rev. Stephen Williams joined Cheryl Jo Stadick, 
daughter of Mr. and MrsV Bernard Stadick, Antioch, and 
Michael Allen Wells, son of Mr., and Mrs. Gordon Wells, 
! also of Antioch, in marriage on Sept. 16. 

The bride wore a long, white .qian'a gown enhanced with 
silk vvnice lace when she was escorted down the aisle of 
the Uffited Methodist Church by her father. 

Sandra Stadick attended her sister as maid of honor and 
Linda Boyd, Wendy' Wells and Elizabeth Cichon were 
bridesmaids. ■ W^Z 

Serving Michael as best man was Robert Hunley, with 
Kenneth Cichon, Oscar Bettack and Jerry Wells as ushers. 

The young couple left for a honeymoon trip to Hawaii 
following a reception for 200 at Bristol Oaks Country Club. 

Cheryl and Michael are now at home in Wildwood and 
back to work at Abbott Laboratory, where she is employed 
as a secretary and he as a printer. 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 Rage 9 

"Prevention is the daughter of intelligence." Walter Raleigh 



Hh H K 




MIC 



MK 



M>C 





Hmn IJe! 



Gome one -come all 
For Holiday Styles , 
Shapes, Perms 
and All. 



Names in the NEWS 



RON MITCHELL of Lake 
Villa^is a member of the. 
Student Admissions Corps 
of Millikin University, 
Decatur. 



Millikin's track team. 

A senior business ad- 
ministration major, he is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
George Wood of Lake Villa. 



We'll brighten your holiday and lighten 
your load. So please stop In and say hello. 

TUES-EVE.-MEN ONLY - 4:00-8:00] 

Tte Beauty Siofi 



950 Main Street 



395-611? 



The Student Admissions 
Corps, conducts regular 
tours of campus for pros- 
pective students and their 
families arid is responsible 
for. organizing and hosting 
several special visitation 
days for large groups of 
high school students. 



Mitchell, a 1975 graduate 

of Antioch High School, is 

member of Tau Kappa 

Epsilon social fraternity 

andj^f isXa co-captairiizjof 



Engaged 

Mr. and Mrs. Erick 
LUbkeman announced the 
engagement of their 
daughter, Janet, to EricXJ,_ 
GayloK son of Mrs.j TirV 
ncstine Gaylor of = Penn 
Yan V N QfLand Mr. George 
Gaylorlof =Pe nn" Ya n, N.Y. 



"What a child is taught on Sunday it will remember on 
Monday." -. Welsh proverb 



A spring wedding is 
planned. 



■ 



• 



~j 




• ©• 



Special 
holidays deserve 
special desserts. 




THE SEIKO LC DIGITAL QUARTZ COLLECTION. 

. A NEW STANDARD OF SUPERB ACCURACY 

AND CONVENIENCE FOR MEN. FOR WOMEN. 



<ft 



• 



Your great holiday meals deserve that perfect finishing 
touch: great holiday desserts! And no one custom- 
makes festive ice cream desserts like Baskin-Robbins. 

We make them in ourstore and decorate them to order, 
using as many flavor combinations and fanciful 
trimmings as you specify. Or you can choose'from our 
own fabulous party and dessert selection. 




This.handsome new collection displays continuous time readout. 
Many models are even water-tested to 100 ft. (30 meters). In 
ruggedly masculine and exquisitely feminine styles. Is there a 
man or woman in the world who wouldn't treasure/this superbly 
accurate gift from the world leader in quartz techrlologyXSee 
our wide selection of models. For men. For women. Seiko Quartz. gA 

„ „, , Holiday Store Hours: 

Free Engragmg on all Watches Mon .. Fri . 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 

Layaway with no service charge. 
Visa and Master Charge 



s 



a.m. 
Sat. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m, 
Sun., Dec. 17 & 24 - 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 



Keepsake 



Ki i*Mi ri J I >i.iin. mil ((• 




Place orders by Dec. 21 



BASKIN-ROBBINS Ml GR1AM STORES 



^riTurrr,^ 



OffehGood This StoreOnly _ 
442 Orchard Street, Antioch 
'£( Next to McDonald's J 



(312)393-7044: 

Open Daily 1 1 A.M. to 10 P.M. 



«• •• • •©•©•©•© •.;■• 




cteube/eAA 



913 Main 



395-0026 



1 



10 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13,1978 



Presents for the deserving 



At Christmas time, don't 
forget, amidst all the flurry 
and hurry, those people whp 
have gone out of their way to 
help you over the'iyear; 



Make sure to give presents 
to postman, superintendent, 
doorman, cleaning person, 
hairdresser, and whoever 
else has given you gofod ser- 
vice. 



'The Christ-child stood at 
Mary's knee, 
His hair was like a crown, 
And all the flowers looked, up 
at Him, 
And all the stars looked 
down., 

— G.K. Chesterton 



State parks for winter fun 



Ten state parks will be 
open for snowmobiling this 
year and 19 state sites. 
Many/ of those Will offer 
cross country skiing and 



snowshbeing facilities. 

The ne,w Shabbona State 
Park In DeKalb County has 
been substituted for Illinois 
Beach State Park as a site 





Aror-KEOGH-Retitentent 




'Nriu tltfyn is ,1 winy Mo achieve* the kind of "Knsy 
K. t ii'iTii'iit"' \\\m \w oil look forward in II you do 

-YiorpnrUrTp.tlo in .1 rt'tireineni pKitrwht'je you work. 
--_ ■ * 1 j f£in-*,!,iit your own retirement plan at -"A'nlibch 
S.aviy'ys l..i. h year yp.ii mav contribute' lo your plan 

^dndrilctpr'p'Ayrnyiinconu' la* on lJj'Vfof yourinconu' 
yr >]-> n|1 aI.'i'uvVi is less Voi|r = k?niiie_ saviinjs 
rdritfttiun >fi s t » tax deduction iruit -year, "You pav 
u>)^r,i\ ntj yHir periMptv funds or the -interest thai 
ilu'V earn until you retire At that nriiu- you~will most 
jtkejv; bj> :n ,\ trnvei tli\ bracket il you have a nun- 

^W'»rk';nio'.pouM' youi contiifnituni can be increased 

-l»t >>1 -r'-f>(!-p»T v, i'.it If you are sell employed, you 

are ejjynle 7 ! > contribute up to $7500 or lf)% of your 

mciiriie^vhicbev'ei i* less Wh.ilever- yo'ur. situation. 

i*.i ■- hfiw *,!>,• |l ,u adds up 




ANNUAL 
DEPOSIT 



SI 500 



$1750 



57500 



After 10 Years $24,073 $28,085 $118,504 
After 20 Years $78,243 $91,283 $378,489 
After 30 Years $200,135 $233,491 $948,868 
Based- on our current 8'Ti annual interest and ceqh 
ficate term of 8 years Rates can not be guaranteed- 
pasl the initial tertiLSelected or any renewal periodj-dLj 



Interested in more informalion?Antiocli Savings is 
hosting a SPECIAL SEMINAR on IRA and Keogh 
retirement plans on December 14, 1978 at 7 pm. 
C-alt us today at 395-3030 to place your reservation 
and get details. . - l _^L 



Now is the time to open your retirement plan or 
ni.ake a contribution to your existing plan lo achieve 
tax benefits on your 1978 income tax return 
If you are already In a company sponsored plan, you 
can transfer that plan to Anlioch Savings when you 
leave the company or when that plan is cancelled." 
Within bO days from the date that you become elig- 
ible lo receive those funds from your employer, you" 
can open your "IRA Rollov"er" account at AnttdcH 
Sayings and avoid any taxation, until yoUr retirement 



If you won't be able to a'ttend^dropzin today and 
discuss your individual needs with our retirement 
.planning counselors Anlioch Sayings I is now able to 
offer new, higher interest rates on all plans and there 
is no fee for this service..' 

Helping you achieve "Easy Retirement" is just one 
more way that Anlioch Savings i> "Making Good 
Things Happen." r. 



: .$ 


Pkl 


-< * 


Ami 


. . ' 


— *-~ 





& loan association. 



tsi 



425 Lake Street ==p 
AhTioch, Illinois 60002 

312 395-3030- \ -: ^fe~— —"— 

member: Federal Savings & Loan Insurance Corporation 



EQUAI HOUSING 

LENDER 



for snowmobiling. 

.The new Shabbona State 
Park has been substitutec 
for Illinois Beach State Parj 
as a site for snowmobiling. 

Chain O'Lakrfs State Park 
is among those with snow- 
mobiling on all water areas, 
but not on any park lands. 

Chain O'Lakes State Park 
is open to "cross country 
skiers and" snowshocing. 
There are 9.5 miles of 
—trails; - The" park also has" 
camping, warming- house 
and toilets. ■ 

- Moraine Hills in 
McHenry County has 11 
miles of trails, warming 
house, concession,' ski 

-^ rental. -picnic area, -toilels- 
and ski clinics. 

.A FOLDER on- state. ski 
trails may be obtained from 
the Department of Conser- 
vation by writing to Trails' 
Coordinator, c/o Division of 
Lands and Historic Sites. 
'105 ~E\~' Washington St.. 
Springfield. II. 62706. 

■The folder lists all state 
sites. r.gives their address 
and telephone number, 
indicates the specific areas 
open, tt>_ cross country 
skiing, rates their relative 
difficulty (for beginner, in- 
termediate or expert skiers) 
.'. and provides specific in- 
formation on facilities. Tin.- 
publication is free; 



Bake a sweet 
KoliBay treai 



Christ mils is the petite f 
lime to iry your hand at bak- 
ing^MZy'ciriC you're lazy all 
year/oumf and would rather 

, eat cookies out of a bag or a 
box than fresh from I he oven, 
there are few pleasures 
greater'than sweetening your 
Christmas with a host of con- 
feel "iijns Tit for a Gingerbread 
House. 

Gingerbread men and 
women are old standby's; use 
your bell-shaped, tree- 
shaped and other cookie cut- , 

• ters for new variations on an 
old theme.- 

Sprit/cookies, glittering 
with red and green sugar, arc 
a .real treat. With a eookje 
press, you can form the 
dough into innumerable 
shapes: ^ribbons, wreaths. 

_lwis.LLjmcL.^S^_c,u ry-cu-iu- 
name just a few. 

Pfeffcrnusse. spicy balls 
coated with powdered sugar, 
are another favorite at 
Christmas time. They should 
be made in advance and al- 
lowed to age, like Mincemeat 
or Fruitcake. 

And, if you get really 
energetic, why not try your 
hand at making a Ginger- 
bread House lo rival the one 
in^'Hnnsel and Greler"? 

It's" a terrific way to keep 
rcsliv.e_childrcn occupied on 
a snowy winter afternoon. 
Appoint lone child architect. 
another,£decorator. and lei 
them get to work. 



: 






HORSEPONER 

HORSE 
SENSE 






-•^ PK3DPUCES A t-iTFLe WATE& 
IN-YOUK ,<SA^ rfANV. yOU £A*J 

AWP ■"-jta^UkkJ Y<JuK ewoiNg: 07 
roueiM&'IM A CAM OF 6AS-UHC 

yANTt-FC6EZE / 



R,J. 



lei is new 



deacon at St. Peter's 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS "WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 Page 11 

Mom-made puppets for Santa's little fans 



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Last Saturday Richard J. 
Daniel received the Sacra- 
ment of. Holy Orders as a '/f 
permanent deacon in §\e!/ 
Roman Catholic Church. 

He was ordained in Holy 
Name Cathedral by Rev. 

-Alfred 'L'.'- AbrVrnowicz, 
Auxiliary Bishop of Chica- 

*go. , . • • 

John;£ardinal~Cbdy pre- 

' sided over the ordination 
mass. 
.. "We at St. Peter's parish 

■ are.privileged to have him 

'• as a parishioner and he will 
serve in our parish as a 

_p_e;r_m i a n e ntPeacori^' ' 
Pastor Francis L.. Johnson 
said. 

Mr. Daniel and his wife, 
Jean, have been residents 
of the area for the past 18 
years, and presently reside 
in Antioch. > 

They are the parents of 
two daughters, Charmaine" 

-Fagan and Karen Daniel. 
Mr. Daniel is Senior Vice- 
President of the State Bank 
of Antioch. 

"He is planning to^de* J 
vote his ministery to prep- 
aration for Baptism and 
Holy Com in union, 1 pr ea ch :% 
at Sunday masses and visit : 

= the sick of the parish. He 
will continue to be actiye^inX 
the Knights of (^olumbusT" 
Holy- Name Society pro-" 

" jects, St. Vincent DePaul 




Simple toyi that are bright, 
colorful and, best of all, easy 
to play with arte the ones San- 
ta's littlest fate grab first on 
Christmas inorning — and 
sometimes /can't be paned 
from all day. Adorable hand 
puppets that you can easily 
make yourself fall into this 
category. N. . 

You probably'akeady have 
alt the materials right on hand 
to create a soulful, brown 
reindeer, a cheery red Santa 
and a merry elf. All youMl 
need are scissors, small 
lids— such as those on baby 
food jars, scraps of fabric, 
white glue and spare bits of 
felt,, ribbon and such. Now 
here's what you do . . .. • 

To fashion the puppet's 
body, make a paper 
pattern -^ a triangle 6 ",to,7 " : 
wide at trTc"base andHbout IT 



high. Round off the top and . 
you, have the proper, elon- 
gated bell-shape you need. 
Trace'the pattern onto fabric 
(two pieces— your puppet, 
needs a front and a back) and 
cut out the shapes, using, 
pinking shears if you have '< 
them to prevent frayed 
edges. Apply white glue 
around the edges of the fab- 
ric , press together to form a 
"mitten." Voila! Now 
you're ready to decorate" 
your tot hand puppet. - 

For a super face, pour J'/S 
teaspoons of Elmer's Glue- 
All into the lid from a baby 
food jar. Rotate the lid to dis- 
tribute the glue evenly; if 
pours white but dries to a 
lovely clear, glossy finish in a 
day. Then add facial features 
with "glue-paint"— a few 



with glue. The "glue-paint" 
provides a rich,- shiny hue 
plus texture, so you can 
create gleaming round blue 
eyes, puffy pink cheeks, or a 
bright red mouth. 

After your. puppet face is 
dry, you may want to further 
define features by outlining 
them with a fine tipped mark- 
ing pen. A spray of clear 
acrylic will ipermanently^ 
"set" the' face antf : a bit of 
ribbon, felt or trim, wrapped 
around the outside rim will 
give it a finished look. 

Next step — glue the 
"head" onto the fabric mit- 
ten and then customize your 
tot puppet.with buttons, cot- 
ton, balls, glue-paint, scraps 
of material and such. For 
example, you-can make a 



-drops-6f-food-e^loring-mi«ed— snappy-Santtroutfitrwitlrbits 



of c*otton to trim his. suit and ■ 
make his beard, while felt 
makes a perfect cap and belt. 

A reindeer is as easy as 
drawing a marking. pen* 
"body" onto the mitten. Add 
a collar of>glue-paint berries 
and cut reindeer horns out of 
felt. Or, if a merry elf sparks 
your fancy, • dress him jn\ a 

L colorful fabric suit, with a 
spiffy hat and boots to match. 
You can add felt buttons to 
his suit and trim his sleeves 
with gold rope ribbon. Don't 
forget to glue on some elfin 
ears! 

Almost any "Christmas 
creature" makes a lovable 
hand puppet. Use your imag- 
ination and you can give your 
. tot a special, mom-made toy 
that will delight him Christ- 
mas day and for many days to 

r-eomei — r — ! 



Richard J. Daniel 



r 



Society, parish finance 
committee and various 
other parish activities," Fr. 
Johnson said.™- 

During his Vh years of 
diaconate training, Mr. 
Daniel was involved' in all 
aspects of parish service for 
the needs of the people, the 
pjis tor added . --__ 

There-will be- parish re- 
ceptions., for Mr. Daniel on 
Saturday, following the 
5:30 p.m. Mass and 'on 
Su nday, .aft er theiniornin g 
and noon masses. T 

Refreshments will be 
served in Fr. Frawley Hall. 



i 



B^^^ S^^ ^^ MsM a^s 



Li. I 

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es 

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ad 

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arc 
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,...to 



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The joys of Christmas are 
somehow more special when 
there is someofie new to 
share them with. The lights 
are brighter, the tree more 
shimmering, as family and 
friends gather to help make 
this first Christmas a very 
happy time for Baby and a 
memorable one for parents. 

• Simplify shopping. UstP 
catalogs and shop by phone, 
whenever, possible. If you 
do take Baby shopping, 

"choose = a time when the 
stores are least crowded. 

• Proud relatives will 
want to give Baby- the per- 
fect gift "and may consult 
you for suggestions. Smartly 
styled garments, carry-all 
bags, vinyl bibs, electric 
feeding dishes and other 
baby need items with the 



familiar Gerber -trademark 
make welcome gifts. Babies 
love to unwrap brightly col- 
ored packages' containing; 
practical .gifts. There : _ is 
something to meet every- 
one's budget. 

• Plan a flexible Christ- 
mas Day. Remember, with 
all of the excitement, baBiCs 
need more rest. If grand- 
parents live nearby, .invite 
them over for package open- 
ing. Then take time out as 
a family to relax before 
gathering later, for Christmas 
dinner. ^t 




The Christinas Store 






re 



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J^Coats Blouses^ MORE FRIENDLY SERVICE 

^ SlackT^^erF"^W 
Skirts M AjH?n^ ^^ 
Lingerie - Robes 



Baby's first Christmas will 
always be a' very special 
time to. recall. With a little 
planning and a lot of love, 
Christmas will be wonderful 
for Baby and you. \ 





m 



PRINTING 
SERVICE 



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PHINTERS SINCE >1 BIB 






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Hours: Doily 8 - 4:30 — Sar. H:30 - Noon 



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395-41 1 1 ANTIOCH ILLINOIS 



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IN THE ANtVoCH SHOPPING PLAZA 




y 



% 



Page 12 



THEANTIOCH'NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 




Names in the NEWS 



RICK SEDAR, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. ' Richard Sedar of 
Lake Villa, is. one of more 
than 120 Monmouth Col- 
lege students who have" 
been named to the Dean's 
List or Honor Roll for the 
first academic term at the 
college. " 

In order to receive 
Dean.'s List recognition, a 
student at Monmouth must 
achieve a cumulative grade 
point averaged 3.666 or 
above on a 4.0 point scale 
while carrying a full course 
load. 

Monmouth is a four-year 
liberal arts college located 
in - Monmouth, Illinois. 
Foundeq* in 1853 by the 
Presbyterian Church, the 
college celebrated its 125th 
annivMxr-sar-y— C4tr-lic- r this 



year. . . 

i=Rick is a 1974 graduateof 



AntiocKHigh School and an 
English and physics major. 

MARINE Private Joseph 
W. Stutts, son of James 0. 
•Stutts of Lake Villa has 
completed the infantry 
. combat training course at J 
the Marine Corps Base, 
Camp Pendleton, Calif. 
During, the six-week 
.course, he received class- 
room instruction and parti- 
cipated in field exercises 
involving infantry tactics; 
• the construction and 
camouflage of .fighting 
positionsr and The use of 
mines, demolitions and 
intra-company communi- 
cations equipment. His 
specialized training cen- 
tered on the operation, 
employment and main-. 
— irtem mcc of nia Lli uie - gunv r 
He joined the Marine 
* Corps in May 1978. 



Aim for elegant simplicity . . 

er tips for 






A POPULAR ANNUAL EVENT at the State 
Bank of Anfioch is the arrival of Santa Glaus, 
who poses for pictures with children and also 
checks on their Christmas lists. Above, Santa 
=and 4-y^ar^ld J 3anri: ry tcjleej)L AjitI och pose 



for photographer Paul Maplethorpe (right). 
Santa will be back at the bank, to meet more 
youngsters, this Saturday from 9 a.m. till 12 
noon. and from 1 to 3 p.m. 






"Money |s the seed of money, and the first guinea is sometimes more difficult to acquire 



than the second million.' 



Jean Jacques Rousseau 



=70 p i h terio r an d h o m e 
products designer, Lawrence 
Peabody, A.S.I. D.r says that 
good planning and elegant 
simplicity are the key to hav- 
ing a beautifully decorated 
home and more time for 
enjoying „the holidays with 
family and friends. 

During the holidays, when 
so many people visit' your 
home; this furniture, offers 
the added advantages of: 
wicker's durability and ma- 
chine washable cotton cush- 



N»«««4#i*NjwN#h#« 








Hurry Up 
Hurry Dp 

in oil that "hurry up" activity did yon 

the TRADITIONAL GIFT 



that everyone will enjoy bom this Christmas . 
'til next... SLIPPERS 

We have-a soft warm slipper for everyone in the family ... 
many, many styles waiting for your inspection and their 
satisfaction ... priced from $4.99 for the children, $4.00 for 
the ladies and $8.50 for the gents. 





ions . -■' 'Once you h a ve 
created the backdrop the rest 
of' your holiday decorating 
wjll fall into place very eas- 
ily," says Mr: Peabody. 

Mr. Peabody loves to dec-^ 
oraie,with natural materials, 
and says that the comfortable 
feeling gained from wicker, 
and rattan is especially nice 
during the holidays. He ex—: 
tends this to natural d ecora-- 
JtionsY "Grcens.are so festive,r 
and add the perfect note of 
holiday cheer." 

-Arrangements of greens 
don't have- to be restricted to 
dining or coffee tables. "Be 
c reative and gen erous "w ith_ 
greens. Use them over fire- 
places and paintings, or laced 
through chandeliers. If holly 
or other, traditional boughs* 



ure hard to find in your arear^ 
substitute something native- 
or readily available — 
cranberries, for example 
make a wonderfully festive I 
decoration. To add a bit of' 
sparkle to your baskets "of 
holiday greens, add a few 
gold or silver balls." 

Start your own family col- 
lection of ornaments. "We 
have collected so many 
things throughout the 
years," says Mr. Peabody: 
"Handmade straw and wood 
ornaments, from Scan- 
dinavia, folded paper orna-^ 
ments made by the children \- 
toy.s and other figurines — all 
are precious to us and look 
"marvelous when hung on a 
beautiful pine tree." 

For holiday gift giving, Mjr.- 
Peabody suggests, of course, 
that you shop early if possi- 
ble. For special friends, or 
those people on your list who 
seem to have everything, Mr. 
Peabody suggests filling a 
basket with a potpourri of 
h o 1 1 d a y s n a c k s . Pate, 
cheeses, fancy crackers and 
baked goods make a lovely 
and thoughtful gift when ar-: 
^ranged in a basket and tied 
#with a bright, cheerful bow: 

Simplify your meals. Keep 
table .settings simple, too. 
Grass, c I. o t h q r r u s_ h 
place mats are wonderful 
with a "centerpiece, of 
plenty." "I like, to see a bas- 
ket of walnuts; chestnuts 
and,, for some holiday color, 
winter apples. When it's time 
for dessert 1 , bring out some 
wonderful cheeses' and have 
the :guesjtk:^//>' enjoy [be 
centerpiece,'' 

. Mo.stjmporiani of nil. Mr. 
Peabody says, is to ivluvand 
enjoy yourself; People will be 
their own entertainment in a 
re la x e d a t mos p h e re , a n d the 
good times will flow natu- 
rally. 







E 



x 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 



13 



^t^^^T^l^^Tt^^t^^t^^t^K^^t^^t^^^^l^ll^^M^^^rK^^V^t^^^^ 



Along the way with ANNIE MAE 



A' 



"I'VE JOINED THE RANKS of the unhappy/' said one 
of Antioch's most eligible bachelors, Don Morris, when we 
heard about. his marriage to Jean Brown of Rockford. 

But Don was smiling a lot when -he said it, so we don r t 
think he's the least bit unhappy. 

-Don and Jean were married in Las Vegas Dec.- 2 and 
Andy Lynch, Don's friend, went along to serve as. best 
man. Jean's sister, Tina, was maid of honor. 

•Also making the trip was Andy's wife, Kay, and Ron 
Selzcr, formerly of Teresi Chevrolet who came in from 
California for the important occasion. 



HEAR TELL I missed wishing Joe Sterbenz a happy, 
birthday on Dec. 6. 1 bet. he had a good time at his party. 
Joe, was it really a half-century party? 



Wars Post 455). Commander Sam Lpmbardo and program 
co-chairmen Fred Techert.and Louis Filler say the party 
will begin at 2 p.m. on Saturday at the Auction Center, 70 

E. North Ave. Movies, candy — and especially the arrival 
of Santa Claus — will highlight the program. Tickets are 
being distributed to area grade, schools. 



OUR GOOD FRIEND Laura Stewart receives our 
congratulations on winning $30 in two recent Antioch 
News basketball contests. 

Laura was the best forecaster of Antioch High School 
basketball games two weeks in a row and won $15 for each 
achievement. 

How does she do it? 
*__^I have a boyfriend who helps me," she laughed. It's 
her grandson^- Mark, who formerly _~wasa : Sequoif 




basketball player. 

By the way, last Saturday, Dec. 9, was Mark's 20th 
birthday. A belated congratulations to him, too. _ 



TWO RECENT ANTIOCH High-School cheerleaders 
could not believe themselves the other day when they went 
^bonkers" trying to recall the school's "battle song"=for 
sports events. How could- they forget so soon, they 
wondered. - 



vc 
est 
ing 
las- 



ce- 
ils. 
bic- 
ker 
ice 
ex^ 
traf: 
ve,1 



I told them what it was, and even had to hum it for them, 
before they realized 1 was right. 

Do you know it? The Antioch High School song is the 
same as that of a well-known university. Anyone who 
sends* me' the answer will receive an autographed 
photograph of Bob LaFolIette ... if Bob's family has any 
•left. ... 



IT'S THAT TIME again ... when youngsters . look 
forward to going with their parents to pick out the family 
Christmas tree. Bob Lasco and Sons, Evergreens, is open 
again this December on Hy. 83, a mile south of. Antioch. 
Hours are .9 a.m. to 9 p.nu and the Lascos are "giving away I 
a free. turkey every week^to a lucky^cjistomer^£ 




^PLANNING THEIRS ANNUAL Chr istin^a s^partyTSfori^^. 
children arc members of the Antioch Veterans of Foreign Qp 



■ear 
live 



■ »■ 



Ivv 





FLOCKED 

CENTERPIECES 

CRAFTED 
OWN SHOP 



H2 50 VALUE 




CHRISTMAS 





OF TROPICAL 

GREENHOUSE PLANTS 

IN A WICKER BASKET 

TRIM FOR CHRISTMAS 



CASH & 

CARRY 

ONLY 



*10°° VALUE 





LARGE BUNDLE 

EVERGREEN 



20-25 LB. 
COMPARE TO *5°° 





EVERGREEN 
WREATH 

large 24" 

$ 




MEMORIAL GRAVE BLANKETS 
NOW READY 



I 'Til December 24 th while supplies last, 
ask us. 



A FINE SELECTION OF CHRISTMAS MATERIALS 

LFER! 

ETTIA'S 

8 TO 10 BLOOMS 
TOP QUALITY 

GROWN 
IN OUR OWN 





I V 






FRESH 




MISTLETOE 



HOLLY 



BOX WOOD 




GUARANTEED 
TO LAST 




[COMPARE TO M0 00 




.Mr, 
^ ;inil 
ill tics 
; in a 
d the 
natu- 



RTE.59 

& RTE.173 

ANTIOCH 




it' 



LORAL 



1 MILE S. OF ANTIOCH* 395- 1211 

j ON RT, 83 395-1 2 1 2 



phone 395-3641 J 



GREENHOUSE LAWN & GARDEN CENTER FLORIST 



OPEN SUNDAYS 




Page 14 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



Home-made ice cream fj 
always welcome treat \ 



DECEMBER 13, 197.8 



JEJK 



3Qt= 



: The best Christmas pres- 
ents are those-thc-whole fam- 
ily can enjoy. 

So be a hit with your family 
and' put an ice cream maker 
under the tree, because 
everyone loves ice cream, 
even h% December. 

One' 2-quart electric , ice- 
cream maker, is so good it 
makes two flavors at once. 
That way, there arc no ar- 
guments when Dad wants 
chocolate and the kids are 
screaming for strawberry. 
..Fresh ingredients *are put 
in the meta! containers, 
which are then' surrounded 



1 



by layers of regular ice and 
; table salt. The unit is plugged 
in and, less than 25 minutes 
later, you're ready to serve 
creamy, smooth, deljciou 
ice cream. 

■"-■•J Called. Lickety Split, the 
unit is made by,Nore!co. It 
also makes frozen - yogurt, 
sherbet, ice mifk" and other 
frozen desscrts-'-for dieters 
in the family.- ' 

When guests start drop- 
ping by during the holiday 
season, treat them to some 
homemade icecream — 
Eggnog flavored, of course. 




WEDNESDAY 

' i w r ir 

Understanding Migraine 

[Editor's Note: This column by pharmacist Don 
Mendrala of Antloch Drugs Is Intended to be 
informative only and la not to be construed as medical 

advice.) 

.;---_ .-?_ By Don Mendrala 

Migraine is not an illness in itself but the result of a 
familial condition. Even condition may be too strong a 
word, since what is inherited is a tendency to have 
migraine headaches! 

Medical scientists do not yet know just how this 
tendency is passed from one .generation to another, 
but if you are subject to migraine, probably one or both 
of your parents were too. In addition, for reasons not 
yet known, migraine occurs more frequently in women 
than in men. 

Given the tendency, however, migraines do not just 
happen "out of the blue.'- Certain factors are 
personality, work, diet and hormone activity.^ 



DBG 



EJO tc— T-riBf JB 




395-4151 * 






-GfcA-SSIC-M I&RA-INE- 



The actual headache .will usually occur 10 to 30 
minutes after an abnormal visual effect. It may begin 
with a throbbing, pain on one side of the head, often in 
the area of the eye or temple. Usually the pain starts on 
the same side each time but it may change position' as 
the headache progresses. 

The throbbing may grow into a steady,, increasingly 
intense ache. Usually it lasts from 4, to 6 hours,- but 
there have been reports of migraine lasting up to 48 
hours. The headache may be accompanied by stomach 
upset and double vision and as with other types of 
headaches, may .be intensified by lights and loud 
noises. 



-r-at-h er-thari-s tar t i ngH tght-pi 

Once the headache has started the pattern is similar 
to classic migraine, although the ache may affect both 
sides of the head instead of just one. Common migraine 
may also affect nasal passages so that the attack riiay 
resemble a sinus condition or allergy. 



/i 



Some of these symptoms can be alarming, especially 
if=you are. experiencing them for the first time. But 
remember in most instances they are temporary. 



COMMON MIGRAINE^ 

As the name implies, common migraine affects more 
people than does classic. The preheadache signs are 
much less dramatic than those in classic migraine arid 
are usually limifedjt02Jrritabilityiand' stomach upset 



Some people may experience no more than 3 tajtl 
common migraines in a 10 year "period; white others 
may have almost daily episodes. Also the headache 
may last for a short time or hang on for several days. ■ 

While there is still much to be learned about the 
underlying cause of migraine, the iriimediatQ mechan- 
ism of pain is well understood. It is- a process called 
vasodilation. During a migraine many of the arteries of 
the head expand or dilate. The pain results from the 
walls of these arteries pushing against the surrounding 
•tissues. In severe headaches these bulging arteries may 
be Visable. flg 

Different factors may set off this vasodilation 
process. Recent studies suggest that personality, 
stress, diet and hormonial changes can all play a role in 
migraine. I ffl^j^ gy K^^-: 



Sportswear by the Wool People 
Holiday Store Hours 



Monday-Friday 
9:30-9:00 = 



Saturday 
9:30-6:00 



Sunday 
10:00-4:00 



\' STANLEYS 



492 Orchard 
395-0873 



HifiHi 



I tyt&fcuM 



ANTIOCH SHOPPING PLAZA 



mm 

ISukKm 



SUKKMtHlCUO | 




Plan your days with | Heart' 



EJ4 ^ET^- 



Calendars for 1979 de- 
signed exclusively for your 
Heart Association by welJ-. 
k nown ins pi rational artist 



mature death and disability 
caused by cardiovascular 
diseases. 
Proceeds from the sale of 



Flavia Weedn are currently 
available from the Heart; 
Association of Lake CouiityT" 
Depicting the joys of life 
through colorful sketches of 
children and nature, the 
Heart Association calendar 
also include* a short 
monthly mr-finagc remind- 
ing you .to care for your 
heart in the buttle against 
heart attack and stroke, the 
nation's number one 
killers. The Heart Associ- 
ation of Lake County is 
dedicated to reducing pre- 



toticgft fo yon 



'A Cloiifttnutt fa "Rewewtet' 








Lake County's Largest Selection of Christmas Ornaments - Decorations - 
Candies - Gifts. Brass - Copper - Stoneware & "Calico Cuties." Wreaths 
and our specialty HAND-CRAFTED GIFtS 



SomeihiKg (w timyom 395-5030 



ir - rirrn- i - i - i - i - -------- ■».. . ..»»»»»»» »»» »-»-.. ---- , . r*r^nrj-iriru\ru-j-.-ir--Lrxi\f\s\ri 



SPECIAL DRAWING AND REFRESHMENTS 
ever y 'Week-end u ntil -Chris tmas 





the calendars will help fund 
Heart Association com- 
munity, education and re- . 
search programs, including 
CPR (cardiopulmonary re- 
suscitation) training and 
high blobd pressure test-, 
ing^ L==- 

A thoughtful gift to tuck 
into your Christmas pack-T 
ages, the Heart Association 
calendar is available at a 
cost of $2 from Heart 
Association^ Lake County, 
229 S. Green Bay Road, 
Waukegan, Illinois 60085 or 
244-1210. 

Old-st^le 
music fest 

Christmas caroling is ; -~a 
fairly common practice, but 
how many of you have really 
ever had an old-fashioned 
. Christmas music fest right at 
home? 

It's a great way of gather- 
ing family and^ friends to- 
gether to display their varied 
talents and join in for an eve- 
ning of good music and good 
cheer. 

If you have a piano in your 
home, you're ready to make 
plans for this tuneful cefebjrd-- 
tioh. 

Have the family pianist 
gather all of his or her 
Christmas sheet music 
together— some for special 
solos and as many songs as 
possible for a rousing sing- 
along finale. 

Have one and all come 
with flutes, drums, tarn-; 
borines, strings, horns, 
guitars and voicesr tuned for 
performance. (For the shy, 
why not suggest musicians 
dotibleup for some delightful 
diict" work?) 

-Hdt-spiced cider or savou 
eggnog will quench perform- 
ers! thirst, cookies and'ciikes 
will reward * the brave, and 
leveryone can expect to have 
a wonderful time. 






.A 



'■■ 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS ., WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



Page 15 



Take a look at the Rockies 
for spring skiing Holiday! 



Plan ahead this Christmas 
for a spring visit to any of 12 
Rocky Mountain ski resorts, 
offering everything from al- 
pine and nordic skiing to 
snowmobiling for singles, 
couples and families alike. 

For a free, color brochure 

all 12 resorts: Aspen, 

Copper 




Mountain, Crested Butte, 
Snowmass, Steamboat, Vail, 
and Winter Park in Colorado; 
Sun Valley in Idaho; Jackson 
Hole in Wyoming; Taos in 
New Mexico; and Snowbird 
in Utah; send a postcard to: 
Ski The Rockies, 430 West 
Lawndale Drive , Salt Lake 
City, Utah 84115. 



FOR BUSY CHRISTMAS shoppers who don't have the 
time or know-how to wrap their gifts, volunteer members 
of the Lake County Unit of the American Cancer Society 
solve the problem. Beginning Saturday, volunteers will 
_ma_na_gift-wrapptng booth in the Lord & Taylor courtyard 
of Hawthorn Center close to Santa's headquarters. Shown 
getting some gift-wrapping tips are American Cancer 
Society volunteers' Kay Gould of Lincolnshire,. Barbara' 



Reszus of Lake Forest, Janet Brook of Antioch (standing at 
right), who is chairperson of the project, Jane Marmaduke 
of Lake Forest and Judy LaGraues, gift-wrapping 
consultant of the Marshall Field & Company store. By 
using the gift-wrapping service, shoppers canpay a 
nominal charge, proceeds from the project going to the 
Cancer Society. - 



WEASEl4| 




WEEKDAY SPECIALS 5-9 PM. 



MONDAY 

Brochette of Beef 
Mushroom Pilaf = 
$3.95 



THURSDAY 

Stuffed Peppers 

Italian" 

with Baked Tomatoe 

$3.25 



CLC News — : ?§ 



Snow can mean stalled 
cars, shoveling, and slip-^ 
pery streets; it can also be: 
an opportunity to take^a 
class in down hill skiing 
through the College of Lake 
County. Starting January 
2nd and ending January 
-1 l'th7-the-c|ass-(PED-12I- 
011) will meet Tuesday, 
Wednesday and Thursday 
nights, from 6:30 to 9:30 



p.m. at Holiday Park in 
ingleside. 

The cost :of the class for 
in-district students is] 
$52.00, which includes all 
necessary equipment and 
instruction. Participation in 
the class will earn students 
-5-credit -hours- in-physical- 
education. 

Information about the 
class may_ be obtained by 



calling. CLC's division of 
biological and health 
sciences at;223-6601, Ext. 
420. Registration informa- 
tion may be obtained by 
calling the admission office , 
at 223-6601, ext. 300. 




George Bernard Shaw, the 
famous: British play wriflht, , 
was a vegetarian. 




WEDNESDAY 

Alaskan King Crab 

Bake - Seafood Bisque 

$5.95 



FRIDAY 

Lake Perch 

with Cole Slaw 

$3.95 






Open 5 pi. - 4 jxm. Sunday - Closed Tins. 
l\ 395-6666 

1 Mite west ot.RL 59 on for*. 1B r 




—Registration— may— be~ f 
completed in CLC's admis- 
sion office through Thurs- 
day, December, 14. 







WHY NOT MEXICO 
FOR CHRISTMAS 



Beautifully handctgfted furniture for every room. 
Lamps & Fixtures to accent your decor. 

ONYX - BRASS - COPPER - BONE - POTTERY 



PORCELAIN - PURSES - SADDLES - JEWELRY 

WROUGHT IRON 



You will never find a more unique gift for that 
special person. LAY AW AY NOW I 

End of Season Clearance on Wrought Iron^Patio 
Furniture. ^-20% OFF 



. OFFER EXTENDED 

BRING THIS AD IN FOR $40 OF 
ON ANY HANDCRAFTED. 
BAR IN STOCK. 



Miss Alaneds Botique 

U | pronounced miscellaneous) 

Where "Imports" Does Nof^Mecm Expensive^ 



2 miles North of Rte. 1 32 
on Rte. 83 

Lake Villa, Illinois 

(312)395-7979 

Open Daily 10 to 6 j 




at 3004 West Rte. 120 
McHenry, Illinois 

(815)344-1336 

2 blocks East of Fox River 

McHenry Store Closed Wednesday 




Page 16 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 



*fy&m 0ucde U *?£*& Vi4tmf <md Sxcdt&tt 




Uppei^GFade 



Christmas program is Dec. 17 at Allendale School 




students present 
seasonal concert 



Everyone is invited to attend this year's Upper Grade 
School Christmas Band Concert Dec. 17 at 1:30. Let the 
Christmas music produced by Antioch's 11, 12 and 13 year 
olds be a part of your Christmas season. 



As the, holiest of holidays approaches, and with the 
anticipation of the arrival, of the man -in the bright red suit, 
the residents of Lake Villa's Allendale School for Boys are 
preparing their annual Christmas program. 
• This year's chapel service will be conducted by Rev. 
Wayne Nowak of Ivanhoe, who will be joined by the guitar 
chorus of his Congregational church. 

The service in Farwell Chapel will.begin at 2 p.m. on 
Sunday, Dec. 17 to be followed by an outdoor caroling and 



tree lighting. ceremony. 

Then everyone will proceed to Myers gymnasium for the 
arrival of Santa; with his gifts for the boys at Allendale. 

Homemade cookies ', hot chocolate and coffee will be 
served; 

Roberf Hoi way, executive director of Allendale, has 
extended a welcome to friends and neighbors to visit with 
him on Sunday, Dec. 17, to help the Allendale residents 
celebrate Christmas. '• • 



Senior band will play such numbers as "Carols for 
Christmas" by John Cacauas, LeRoy Anderson's "Sleigh 
Ride" and "Hark, the Herald Angels Sing'' by Felix 
Mendelssohn. % 

Of special interest will be a return presentation of the 
senior band's arrangement to "Little Red Riding Hood." 
h Junior band will perform such selections as Christmas 
Sketches, Christmas Medley, Christmas Chimes and = 
"Spirisoul" by Joe Haboush. 

The concert is free and everyone is welcome. 



Woman's Club celebrates Christmas 



The Ahtioch Woman's 
Club held its annual Christ- 
mas party at the First 
National Bank's community 
room. 

Hostess Pat Lorenz and 
her committee served a 
variety of pot-luck . dishes 



which were brought by the 
members. . 

Those present received 
Christmas candles from 
the State Bank of Antioch. 
Santa (Frances LaPjant) 
passed out Christmas gifts. 
'During Christmas week 



HAPPENINGS 

i 




.%%%%%%%%!%: 



.\X%X%&%X%%%X&X&XK 



^-~£i3c-=»S 



^<jt^~^E:' cze>Afe SACftzj = 



at 



flinft^ 



— * 



STEAK HOUSE 



Make Your 

Holiday Reservations 

EARLY 

Phone [815} 678-2671 

•CHRISTMAS EVE 

-Regular Menu 
Serving 4 P.M. to 9 P.M. 
•CHRISTMAS DAY 

Roast, Turkey and Regular Menu 
Serving 12 Noon to 9 P.M. 



Some astronomers believe that Pluto is not a planet at all,' 
but a runaway mqon : belonging to Jupiter or Neptune. 



the Woman's Club will be 
wrapping gift packages at 
the Hawthorn Shopping 
Center. Proceeds will be 
donated to the American 
Cancer Society. 

The club will meet again 
Monday, Jan. 15. A busi- 
ness meeting will be held 
prior Mo :the regular meet- 

ing. ^EZ 

The Vprogram will be 
"Lee Toman, astrologer, 
lecturer and columnist." 



Have Santa 
for a visit 

Residents of^ Oak wood 
Knolls can have Santa stop 
by for a visit on Saturday, 
. Dec. 16. . 

'Sahta can visit your home 
by calling 395-6832 to make 
a reservation. 



/2ZZ27&ZEII 



I 



•NEW YEAR'S^EVE > ■ 

Special MenuT Favors, Live Music, 
Dancing - Serving 4 P.M. to ? 



Plus Andre's 2nd Annual 
New Year's Eve Package Dinner 

. (Limited Advance Ticket; 
Reservations Only) 






•NEW YEAFTS DAY 

Regular Menu" 

Serving 12 Noon to -9 P.M. 

NOW OPEN FOR LUNCHES 

— — ^^MnnTThnrlT-i— ll-iTm-io-2-prnii 



BANQUET HALLS A KA1LAULE 

Parties; front 25 lo 75.0. Weddings; bridals 
showers, reunions, retirements..." dances, ban- 
i|uetsr«k all other occasions. ~?-- 

YRIDAY FISH FRY S2.50 

1979 ^DINNER/THE A TRE SEASON 

Running weekends starting Jan. 13. 



For reservations and information 
'. Call(8l5)67H.2o7| 
>Vmr. N. of Ml 1 73 on US 1 2: Richmond; UK 



N' 



^ 



^155° 



Join The Bristol Bunch For Brunch 

Glass of Champagne And A Buffet Thai's Superb ■ 

Sonring Sundays 10 A.M. to 2 P.M. Only $3.50 

414-857-2302 



Country Club 



Located on Rt. 50 
2.S mi. West of 1-94 






■mn 



( ^A 



In just the past 100 years, 
mankind has used about half 
the amount of organic fuels- 
wood, coal, petroleum—as 
were used in the preceding 
1,900 years! 

- ■ \ 



BAND 



$ 



Includes 



Bowling 



per cqu| 



$ 



50 



Bowling 



per person 



V 



Cash Prizes, 
Favors, 
Open Bar 9-2 



Includes 



Favors 



Open Bar 9-2, 
Champagne 



Champagne 

/vVJajriight Buffet to be catered by Sherman Catejrers 



Reservations 



Information 



750 W/fHwy: l^iAntiod 



395-1155 



S*. 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



Safety tips for fresh trefes FFF plans Christmas party 



A properly ■ cared for, 
freshly cut evergreen can 
give several week's, of safe 
service as an indoor Chr.ist- 
mas tree, according to John 
Sesler, an Illinois Depart-, 
mcnt of Conservation 
forester. In fact", live trees 
may be safer in the home 
(hah the popular artificial 
oncs.Thc trick .is in finding 
a fresh" tree. 

There is one test for 
determining freshnessrac- 
cording to Sester. but it can, 
only be done after the tree 
has been purchased. Deter- 
mining how well a tree will 
absorb water is an ex- 
tremely accurage way of 
testing for freshness. 

The tree should have one 
and one-half inches cut 



butt.a seal will form which 
will prevent the tree from, 
absorbing water when the 
stand is refilled. 

A tree that ■ is properly 
cared for can maintain its 
freshness- (retaining more 
than ' "85 percent of its 
moisture content) for up to 
two months. The secret- is 



in having- a 
begin with. 



fresh tree to. 



The Fun, Food & Friend- 
ship Senior Center of Anti- 
och will have their Christ- 
mas Party Dec. 16 at the 
Upper Grade School* from. 
1 1 a.m. to 5' p.m. 

The event will have 
catering service which will 
cost S2.50 per plate. . 

A raffle will be held;,,: If 
members wish to partici- 
pate in the grab-bag, they 



should bring a $2 gift. 

There will be entertain- 
ment and dancing. 

Every Tuesday moraiing, 
in the meeting,' room of First 
Bank, the group has arts' 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 

and crafts, exercises and 
pinocle starting at 9:30 __ 
(sack lunch at noon.) On 
Thursday afternoon they 
meet at the Scout" House 
from 9:30 to 3 p.m. 

They also have movies, 
card games, bingo and 



Page 17 

chess. The group is looking 
for new members and all 
seniors are welcome. 



m 



& 



"It usually takes more than 

three weeks to prepare a 

good impromptu speech." 

Mark Twain 



d 

P 



e 
c 



from its butt and then be 
allowed to set in water for a 
period of 12 hours at room 
temperature. A fresh tree 
will readily absorb water. 
Although the amount will 
vary depending on the 
tree's spepies and size, and 
room temperature and 
humidity, a healthy 6-7 foot 
tree should consume a pint 
or more of water during the 
test period. 

In the event of a home 
fire during the yule season, 
'a natural tree will be con- 
sumed by the fire without 
releasing noxious fumes. A 
plastic tree, however, can 
give off poisonous, some- 
times fatal, chemical fumes 
as it burns," Sester said. 
Andlthcrc is an obvious, 
danger of electrical short, 
resulting irit shock or fire 
involved with an aluminum; 
freer 
^L-Sester recommended 
using only _~n on flammable 
d ecorations on a treejhat is 
brought into the house. 
Electrical decorations 
should be UL tested and be 
inspected by the owner 
before they "are put oh the 
,tree~ 

The tree should be kept 
away from any heaters, 
fireplaces or radiators to 
prevent drying. The water 
level in the tree stand 
should, be maintained well 
above the cut surface of the 
tree butt. If the water level 
is allowed to fall below the 




THOMPSON'S BAR & RESTAURANT 

'ENJOY A RELAXING COCKTAIL WITH YOUR MEAL" 



933 MAIN STREET, ANTIOCH 396-0408 

FVENING SPECIALS 



DEC. 14 thru DEC. 19 

* 

THURSDAY — 

Temderloin Tips w/ noodles ...... ?\ .$2.25 

FRIDAY 

Broiled Red. Snapper ...... ...... . .$3.50 

Poor Man's Lobster -.- . . . . .$2.75 



SATURDAY 

Veal Cordon Bleu. 




Holiday Season wnwn gives 
opportunity to extend our very best 
wishes to all our friendsroid-and~newv 



__ _-^-^; 




There will be many surprises 
during snowmobiling season! 



vJjO.i-0 

Back Ribs.. $5.25 




Our days and hours will be as follows: 

Sat; 11 a.m. to 3 a.m. 
Sun. 11 a.m. to 11 p.rri. 



Closed Mondays and Tuesdays. 
Wed. thru.Fri. 6 p.m. to'12 p.m. 



After snowmobiling season we "will be open weeke.nds only until May 1st. 
PLEASE NOTE: We will be closed Dec. 30th thru Jan. 2, 1979 

Mr. D's PLAYMQRE RESQRT 

Your Hosts, John &^ Kay 
.Channel Lake oSsJ!^ 395-7 







Sonia 



SAFETY SENSE 



I 



Don It Be Thrown By Snow 
Don't let anyone give you a 
snow job— learning how to 
use your tractor snow throw- 
er properly is important for aj 
safe winter season. Here are- 
some tips from the Outdoor 

^ 'Power Equipment Institute 
on using your snow rider. 

1. Resolve each year to 
reread • the .owner's" manuals 
=[■ Though controls and maneu- 
vers don't change, one of 
them might slip your mind. 

2,— Y- o.u-d o n -t-hav.e_uyes_i n. 

therback of your head, so 
make 1 sure to see that no 
oneV-behind you when you 
back-up. 

3.tTBc like the Lone 
Ranger — ride aloner Distrac-' 
tions can be.idangerous. 

4.; Disengage powerand be 
su recall, partsjia've ample time 
to ^stop. before dismounting 
forany reason. 
7" 5*Tl1S|ow down— especially 
wh'e'nj you -Ye on slopes and 
wlven turning — to. prevent 
tipping. or losing control. 

6. Stray rocks' may - be hid- 
- dentin the-snbw* So never 
discharge directly at bystand- 
ers—or let'them stand in front 
of the machine. 
:=^-, Pollow these tips and your; 
safety will snowball. ^ 



-« 



ARIES [March 21-ApriI 19] - Both intellect- 
ual and philosophical matters hold your attentions 
this week ; choose companions who share your 
interests. A good time to plan ahead. 



jcaxlr_us_ 



Joint financial 




LApri l 20-Ma y 20] 
transactions should be handlecr on a confidential" 
basis. Progress is made now through partnership 
efforts. Give mate the go-ahead in .business 

GEMINI [May 2I-June 21] - Although team- 
work is important it may be -difficult, to agree on 
certain issues With associates. Show self-reliance 
where personal interests are involved. 

CANCER [June 22-July j21] - See pending 
projects .through Jo the finish, catch up on -all 
neglected work^ Associates complement your 
efforts how; 

LEO [July 22- August 21] - Hobbies, .romance 
and pleasurable interests: all plav an important 
factor, in' your week. Pace yourself so there s time 
to attend business matters that require your 
attehtion~too^ — # — 'i -— — - 



SAGITTARIUS [November 22-December 20] - 
Welcome new projects and changes in routine. You 
get ja chance to show off leadership abilities. 
Display^, initiative when dealing with influential 
people.' 



CAPRICORN [December 21-January 20] - Be 

not discouraged by certain limitations; advance- 
ment comes at a slower pace now. By spending 
some time in seclusion you are better prepared to 
finish neglected work. 

" » 

AQUARIUS [January 21-February 19] - Take 
direct action . to- improve business transactions, 
financial status. Social connections are a plus 
factor. 




PISCES [February 20-Mar.ch 20] -You reap 
the benefits of showing sincerity, deyotion in work 
projects. Ambitions can be overwhelming, however. 
Pay attention to a good health program. 



BROUGHT TO YOU BY: 






VIRGO [August 22-Seplember 22] - Settle a 

family situation, show consideration to kin 4hen 

-concentrate on personal aims. A fine time, for 

long-range* projects that' require patience in 

stabilizing your affairs. . ' , 

LIBRA [September£23-OctpJier 22] - Be pre- 
pared to make decisions", takeffstepssin a 1 new- 
direction; Important ' news could alter present 
routine. Wait about making ^abrupt financial, 
changes; judgment is off now. ^ 






SCORPIO [October 2:t-Noveinber* 2lJ - Your, 
personalitjrand charm are essential in attaining 
objectives. 1 Keep expenditures within a^reasonable 
limit, however. 



JOHNTERESI 

Chevrolet -Oldsmobile 

Route 173, 2 EJBocks East of 83 

ANTIQfH ; 

^312-395-3©WS - 

Where Our Caetoraof s Send Tk«i T Hun j' 
Service It Bert And Can Cott 



Rage 18 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 



In 




Antioch carolers stroll 
malls at Hawthorn 



parts of Germany, it wasonce permitted to pay_ rent with lilies of the valley. 




asons 

. from 





SUFORNA'S 

Studio of Hair 

MEN & WOMEN 




tC0iire~in~and^gef^your 

HOLIDAY HAIRSTYLE 
the 



PROFESSIONALS 

top line hair care supplies 
excellent Christmas Gifts) 



345 Park Ave. '% 
Antioch, III. 

395-8088 




Beginning Friday and continuing 
through Saturday. Dec. 23, a group of 
strolling carolers from the Antioch PM&L 
Theatre group will be performing at 
Hawthorn Center, the regional shopping 
center just south ofLiberty.ville*. .:- 

Dressed in authentic Victorian costumes 
the group will sing traditional carols and 
holiday- songs-as -they ' stroll through the 
malls and courtyards of Hawthorn Center 
on both levels. - 

Shoppers can enjoy listening to the 
Hawthorn carolers from 6 to 9 p.m. on 

f~ 

weekdays and from I to 4 p.m. on 



Saturdays and Sundays. 

The carolers include .Betty Smouse, 
soprano from Antioch who is a pediatric 
nurse at Condell Hospital; Ken Smouse, 
tenor from Antioch who is a drama and 
speech teacher at Antioch. High School^ 
Mary Chris LaKome. soprano from Lake 
Zurich who was the featured vocalist in tHe 
movie "A Wedding" and is presently 
singing with the Wayne King orchestra; 
Bill Misik, bass who is a local music 
teacher at Stevenson High School, and 
. Kathy Rbsel, alto from Vernon Hills, who is 
also a teacher at Stevenson High School; 



Be prepared for unexpected 
guests witlrrhese handy^tips 



The festive spirit of holi- cookies, and crisp crudites, serve. And, since it contains 
day entertaining is especially You might also want to keep ho sugar or calories, it's the 
enjoyable when shared-with a good supply of cold-cuts or • perfect beverage for calorie-' 




people you really care for 
This holiday season, when 
guests arrive — whether invi- 
ted or unexpected — be 
prepared. 

To help you be the perfect 
host or hostess, the Ameri- 
can Bottled Water- Associa- 
tion offers the following 
entertaining tips: 

Shop in advance for party 
foods, choosing easy and 
quick-to-prepare/ dishes. 
.Some good choices include 
tasty fondues, cheese and 
crackers, fruit -cakes and 



a casserole br two on hand in 
case unexpected guests ar- 
rive around mealtime. 

An important' rule for 
every successful party is to 
have plenty of beverages 
available, including some bot- 
tled domestic water to help 
wash down all those tasty 
hors d'oeuvres. Bottled 
domestic water has a clean, 
light and consistently good 
taste, so whether you drink it 
"straight" or use it as a 
mixer, it will complement 
rather than conflict with the 



counting guests. 

"One dilemma every host 
and hostess should" try to 
avoid is a shortage of seating 
space. If you generally 
entertain in one particular 
room and are expecting many 
guests, you .may find it 
worthwhile to temporarily 
rearrange some household 
furnishings — move an extra 
sofa and some chairs into the 
room — for a few weeks. If 
this isn't possible, some 
plush pillows spread around 
on the floor will also help to 



natural flavors of foods you make guests comfortable. 



M 



^¥ou Are Cordially Invited 

To AnJr F * 

Old Fashioned^Pre Inflation 

NEW YEARS EVE 
CELEBRATION 



at the 






CAUTIONS MOTORISTS THAT 
THEY MUST STOP FOR SCHOOL 
BUSES (DISCHARGING OR 
RECEIVING CHILDREN) WHEN 
APPROACHING FROM EiTHER 
DIRECTION IN BOTH URBAN 
AND RURAL ~%R£AS ? 



m 



"NEW" NORSHORE RESORT & LOUNGE 

1:Vj Mi. W. of Rt. 83 on North Ave, Antioch, III. 

t— ——395^232 4 — ■* 




i 



ewe 




$5.00 Per Person 



Limited Reservations 




This includes the finest foods from Bernie's Delicatessen, Lucy's Famous 
Salads & Party Favors. All night entertainment featuring Norshore's new 
"Big Dance Band Sound" with live dance music of the 40's-50's-60's. No 
rock music — No country & western. 
REMEMBER - LIMITED CAPACITY -CALL IN OR MAIL COUPON 

395- New"NORSHORE RESORT" 

2324 gt. 2, Box 410, Antioch JL. 60002 

Note: Reservations held 'til 11 p.m.- 

Places for us on New Yea 



395- J 
2324 J 



Please Reserve . ... . 
. . .fTaT Tables 




NAME 



PHONE NO 




.at Ba/ CHECK ONE 



:/ = 




ADDRESS 



COMMENTS- 




The Gift That Says It All 

Capture Today For All Your 
Tomorrows 



UUMMtIN l$r~ . ..... ; ^.:, .■... ..5:> -■ .^jF. ..... 7. . ffl js 



WATCH^'fslEW NORSHOREUjjn '79 for: 

• Remodeling of all '-facilities including kitchen. 

• MusFc Friday & Saturday with Polka ST Big i Bands. 

• Resumption of our popular Friday Fish Fries. . 
«and many, many surprises. 



HERE'S TOJTQU M0 A O c 




Rush Studio II 



Your congenial host Dale Gunty 

with an assist from Bernje & LucyiSunty 

& many^many fine people. 



We use Kodak paper 
Fora good look. 



\ 



...of courseM\ 

i 
\ 
5 



395-555i 



141Cheri Lane 



Antioch i ) 



l 



] 



l^U 




« 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 



Rage 19 




BBCftLCCOE 



YOUTH BOWLING 
DEC. 2,. 1978 

Junior A Boys: High 
SeriesrTom McLeltan7520p 
High Game,! Frank Heisel- 
mann, 203.'i 

Junior B I Boys: High 
Series, Mark Dominas, 443; 
High Game, Mark Dominas 
179.. 

Junior/Major Boys: High 
Series, Rich_.Perlstrom, 
51 1; High Game, Rich Perl- 
strom, 198. ¥ 

National Roys: High 
Series, Ron Padjen, 454; 
High Game, Ron Padjen, 
177. 

American Boys: High 
Series,"" Mike Hay, 409; 
High Game, Mike Hay, 




was, 150. 

Bantam Girls: High 
Series, Tammy Doolittle,' 
360; High Game, Tammy 
Doolittle. 128. 

Ron Padjen received a' 



patch award from the Illi- 
nois Sfate BPA for his 177 
game. Teams advancing to 
the affiliate round will bowl 
on Sunday, Dec. 17 at 12 
noon at Grand Bowl in 
Waukegan. 



14-5, 



STARS OF MANY Antioch PM&.L Theatre productions once again 
compose a group of strolling carolers performing at the Hawthorn 
Center shopping area. From left: Betty Smouse, Ken Smouse, Mary 
Chris LaKome, Bill Misik and Kathy Rosel. A similar photograph 
appears in color on the cover of this week's Waukegan News-Sun TV 
Guide. 



Be alert 
for deer 



CHRISTMAS SPECIALS 

thru DecVf24 



Reg. $4.09^;S$l29 lb. 



^OppyCOCk Reg. $2^ 

Frosfed Pretzels 6 oz. box Reg. $1.25 
Break-up Chocolate Reg. $2.89 J. 



$230 lb. 
$1.00 
$2.49 



II 


1 ™^=J 



FRESH NUTS 

Cashews $3.69 

Deluxe Mix . $3.89 

PeanirtMix $2.29 

Pecans $4.59 



Health Mix . 
Banana Chip 
Sunflower Seeds 
Dietetic. Candyjj- 
and Hard 



$1.99: 
$1.89 
$1.39 
Chocolate 



* : 



* Doll Lamps - $25.00 • Gifts • Polka Tapes 
• Foreign Cards * Boxed & Bulk Chocolate 



Jfhs 



smmm 



696 Main Street 



Antioch, III. 



395-1101 



Drivers should be alert 
for deer crossing the high- 
ways at this time of the 
year. According to the Lake" 
County Forest Preserve 
District the heavier late 
.afternoon traffic that occurs 
just after dark, is coinciding 
with deer movement. 

Whitetail deer some- 
times, travel a mite or so 
from daytime resting areas 
Ito^feed at night. Often the 
resting and feeding areas 
are separated by highways 
that are usually crossed just 
after dusk and just prior to 
■dawn. 

Driver's traveling to and 
from work through forested 
Tot farmland areas ^are 
: warned to be particularly 
cautious. Occasionally deer 
may even be attracted to 
roadsides to lick the salt 
used for winter de-icing. 
Deer often stand motion- 
less at the approach of 
headlights, waiting until 
the last moment to leap into 
a vehicle's path. ■ 



Bantam Boys: High 
Series, Mike Doolittle, 403; 
High Game, Brian Waters, 
150. 

Junior. A" Girls: High 
Series, Kristi Portalski, 406 
High GA'me, Karen Portal- 
ski. 160. 

Junior ,B Girls: High 
Series, Kim Stender, 391; 
High Game, Donna. Skid- 
more, 159. Ken Stender, 
159. 

Junior/Major Girls: High 
Series, * Sandy Hartman, 
434 and Diane Pahlke, 434; 
High Gamer gSandy^ Hart-; 
man, 167. 

National Girls: High 
Series, Nora Stiles, 367; 
High Game, Sarah Heisel- 
mann, 147. • 

American i-Girls:^ High 
Series, Shelli Stah1046T; 
High Game, Renee. Hall- 




\ Lake County's Largest FresK Fish Market 




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Fri. -10-8:00 

Sunday 



Thurs. .10-6:30; 

Sat. 10-5: 30 
Closed . 



395-6644 

402 Lake St.. Antioch 







Christmas 



During his leisure time make him 
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without hood. 




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M \ 

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Rage 20 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



Set a holiday table that's 
as festive as rest of home 



Set a- pretty Christmas 
table this year, by adding lit- 
tle ornaments judiciously to 
-your spread, and- by making 
your food so pretty and or- 
namental in itself that it will 
look almost too good to eat. 

A sprinkling of little gold, 
balls, red ribbons and red 
plaster "holly" berries adds 
a festive touch to bowls of. 
potato chips and pretzels, no 
less to the large platters that 
are to hold a sumptuous roast 



or succulent skewers of meal 
and vegetables. 

A red or green tablecloth 
helps set the mood, as do red 
and green candles placed ai 
different points., 

Icing a loaf cake and neatly* 
striping it with red and green 
sugar is a sure-fire success, 
as are a bowl full of brightly 
wrapped chocolate candies 
and,a. pretty glass filled with • 
candy cuhes. 




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AK afoul fount 



• ** 



By LINDA WALKER 




■ Hi everyone! -, 

I've been so busy lately I haven't had time to write my 
column the lastTew weeks, but as Chris Jackson says, I 
really shouldn^lo that because people get in a routiner 
and it's a good policy to be consistent. 

1 agree with Chris, and maybe —just maybe I'll make 
that my New Year's resolution — but no promises. 

There are two sad girls around town, Marcia Zelinski 
and Mary Schock of M & M Sandwich Shoppe & Deli. 

Marcia and Mary were looking forward to opening their 
doors last Monday, but unfortunately their, deli case was 
sitting on a truck that 'was stuck in a ditch. 

We're happy to report the crisis has been remedied, 
and the two girls will put on happy faces next Monday, 
Dec. 18, wheu they open their doors to the hungry public. 

If ynn gpf a cb ncp, <;tnp in_aiiil-haar-mopQ-unhappy- 

stories with happy endings, and try one of their huge 
sandwiches. Both events will be filling. 




A NEW STORE has recently opened — Custom 
Carpeting and Floor Covering are the new tenants at 909 
Main Street (where The Young Image was several years 
ago). 

John and Maureen Korpela, owners, are from Elgin 
where they ran a much smaller carpet business. Their 
upcoming move to Antioch encouraged them to relocate 
the store in town. . 

John has been in "business seven years and. is a graduate 
of Armstrong Installation Schoql where he studied the. 
trade. J • 

We wish John and Maureen success and with such. 
enthusiasm it will be hard to miss. 

THE CAROUSEL has two packages setting in their 

window. A very targe box is tagged "To The Boss - From 

the .Carousel." An attractively decorated much smaller 

^package setting next to it states; "TdiThe Girls at The 

Carousel - From Ray Jenssen." J^--, 

If it's a gag. 1 wonder who hasjhe big heart. 



Tbcn call Rod or Karen White at White's Ice Cream Parlor 
and make reservations for the kiddies to have breakfast 
with Santa. 

It's a real personal treat with Santa chatting quite 
-openly-with-eaeh-ehilch 



While they're enjoying themselves, you can browse 
around upstairs at The Olde Attic. 

Gail Fields and Cathy Haley have their craft and gift 
store decorated just beautifully for Christmas. 

And wtPmust mention how nice their new sigh^ looks 
outside. It's larger and gives a much clearer description of 
their specialty — hand-crafted gifts. - 

THIS SATURDAY. Dec. 1.6, is the last week to have a 
picture of the kiddies taken with Santa, compliments of 
The State Bank of Antioch. The photos will be taken in the 
bank lobby, and it's a perfect way to say Merry Christmas 
to Grandma. • - £ 



IF you haven't picked out a Christmas tree yet, Lasco's & 
Sons Evergreens has their lot on Highway 83, next to 
Floral Acres, open again. 

The Lasco family has a tree farm In the Waupaca area so 
they can offer good merchandise, for a good price. This ^s 
.Bob's third year selling trees Jn Antioch. 



Hey Moms I « 

Want to give your children an early Christmas gift? 



AS JU NE1L UTZ of the Aljjpf Hair states ijRhefJad. 
"Only 12- more hairy dayif^til Christmas." Better get 
going. ' — 




Pin & Pleat 



^mutm, 





DECEMBER SALE 



BETTER OPH0LSTEBY 

SPECIAL GROUP 

Of Velvets, 54" wide Scotchgard Closeout and" 
Irr's of material that has sold 



The first talking doll was invented by. Thomas Edison in 1888. 



from 



*16 to *24 



A Yard 



now 3 



Yd. 



CLEARANCE GROUP OF 
CASEMENT DRAPERY MATERIAL 



45"-48" Wide 
$2.49 Yd. 



0t $1 

l Yds. for I 



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COTTON/POLYESTER 

45" Wide 
Reg. $1.99 Yd. 



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__ NEW prAPP MACHINE 

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_ STEAMSTRESS IRON 
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- WISS SCISSORS 
_ FISKAR SCISSORS 
_ GINOHER SCISSORS 
__ SEWING LAMP 
..TAILORS HAM jtf* 

_ PRESSING MITT J>* 

-r_ SLEEVE BOARD ' Jfy. 
_ FRENCH CURVE A 



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PRINTED SLIPCOVER AND DRAPERY MATERIAL 

54" Wide Scotchgard and preshrunk. Some 
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CUSTOM DRAPES AND BEDSPREADS 



Woven Wood Shades, Window Shades and Mylar Shades, 
Louverour Blinds and Vertical Blinds 

FREE ESTIMATES 



ALL ITEMS SUBJECT TO~PRIOR SALE AND LIMITED 



lTO STOCK ON HAND. NO PHONE ORDERS. 





Drapery And Upholstery Fabric 

PHOK1 395-3160 
391-393 WMM •¥. ANTIQCNI, DLL. 



Hours: 
Monday 

thruThurs. 
9 to 5J30 
Friday 
"9Tby 

Saturday 
9 to 5 = 



CHRISTMAS SPECIAL 

SAVE $160 00 

"SrvPfoftVU 99 
Portable Machine 
Now '499.00 

Limited stock 



ERICKSON'S SEWING CENTER 



CHRISTMAS:HOURS 

Mon-Rri. ^Saturday, 

^00-9:00 ?!9:00-5:30 



SLH>^ Dec. 10 & Dec; 17 10:00-3:00 



384 Lake St. f Antibrh 
(312)395-1112 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



Page 21 



Antioch High School High Honor Roll 



HIGH HONOR ROL L - • FIRST WINE WEEKS - f 973-79 " 

< ; . . , . ■ ; 

To make the. High HonoA Roll, a student must have, a minimum avehaae o$ 4,S lin academic subject; 
uxith no academic gAade lest than a "B". Aw asteAisk identities -Biose- students who eoAned all"A n, 4. 



SENIORS 

AndeASon, . KaAen 
AndeASon, Kevin 
towood, &UZ 
fiakula., James 
BaAtlett, Scott 
Beck, Tami 

• Beese, Jenni£eA 
Bogdala, CheAyl 
Bolt, Madison 
BuAAitt, Steve. 

-Vagexfc— Emrmztt 
DoAich, Tina 
§ Dzlkl, Andy 
§*Eastman, BAent 
1 ElleA, James 
TisheA, Monk 
hTucela., Nancy 
■GiAten, Susan 
Gleason, Kim 
Go tonka, Ken 
*UaiAAell t Linda 
Haisman, Janet 
Havilnnd, Tim 

* Houghton, DaAAen 
*MckeA, William 
*lnman, Rodney 

Johnson, LauAa 
Klean, KaAen T 
__Kolle, CaAoll 
KuILq 06 ki, James 
Lindb eAa , Inghld 
Lloyd, StevjLg 
LoAenz, Su6ah 






BeJichtbid, David 
BuAnett, Raymond 
Cannon,. Michelle 
eleven, Lisa 
CoA&o, CaAollne 
Custy, E&tell 

*Dubek, Lawua 

*ElleA, Susan 

*Tallon, UaAsha 
PlaschneA, Denis 

*GallaheA, KcaaI 
HaAAison, Suzanne. 

—Haun—vilexte. 

Haviland, Donna 

*Hinz, PatAicia 
Holem, Janet "- ■ 
HuckeA, Lbfii 

* Jones, SandAa 
JuAg ens en f I ngAid 
Kinahan, Many 
Koss, Julie 

*KAahn,- Dawn 



*Wegh, Sylvia 
Wilms, Michael 

FRESHMEN 



;; SOPHOMORES 

AbdeAholden, Guy 

BogeA, Olivia. 

BAqoks-, Lonna 

*CaAney, Diana 

CuAtls, Tmcey Apohtal, Alex 

Czapiemki, JenniieA Bolt, Linda 

Denman, Diane *ButleA, Susan 

Denny, MaAcia . s DezetteA, James 

*Vugenske, Andsiew VAeeman, TAacy 

El^eAing, Kathy Gilson, Suzanne 

^E-JbxrdinWL^Oawn — 

Gneeati, SandAa 

GAeen, Thomas 

HaAland, Hancy 
r HaAtokolit, LauAa 

Hasting*, lAene 

HoUedbtz, No/tman 

Holmes, Lisa 

Jackson,. John 

JennAich, Steve 



TuAneA, Shelley 
Vogt, ChAistopheA 
WalkeA, Dawn 
Wells*, Ed ; 



.t> 



Willems, ChAistopheA 
Wiuing, Diane 
Wol&, Janice 
luhlch, Heidi 



i 

■'■]■■■ 



MondAouJS he, /De bbie SeAtic, James 

Nleland, Thomas 

Nikolai, David 

NoAdstAom, Janet 

PouloS, Ted 

Queden&eld, Dawn 

Rankin, Sue 

Rezln, ?hit 

Thiel, Jeii 

Vaughan, Kathy 

Venn, Jeanne 

Walsh, Kathy 

Walsh, ShaAgn; 

: JUNIORS" 



*KAeulach, Paulette *LauAin, KiASten' 
Ksioszk, Stephen Lochen, Michael 
*LaChance, Keith . McDonald, Dee Ann 
MaplethoApe, Ruth MeAAill, Lee 
Mattsbn, MaAy *MeyeA, PatAicia 

Hickelsqn, Stacy Noklechek, LoAi . 

Petykovoski, Mtnee 
*Roth, Susan >, . * 
Schmehl, Donna 
Senile, Ann 
*Sieben, Debbie 
Skidmone, Steven 
*Splayt, Cindy 
UsihZJLey, LauAa 
Sheehan, MaAciai -StaAke, Anthony 
Shephand, KaAen.= jSwiatek,rJennii^A 
Stevens, GAego Ay ThameAus, Chengl 
TuAney, Jay Toole, Cynthia 

VeAkeyn, Daniel Volting, GaAy 

Wenda, Tony *WebeA, PeteA 



*Mikula, MaAia 
Mitchell, LauAa 
Nielsen, ChAis 
Nikolai, Jim 
Odds en, -Kathy 

*RogeAs , Peggy 
RunyaAd, Diane 



-GuAdvn^-Kelly- 
Haas , Cynthia 
HoAland, Jill 
Ho&mann, Kathleen 
HumphAeys, Gina. 
KaspeA, Linda 
Knovolton, RdgeA= 

*Kozlol, Nancy 
Knahn, DaAci 
KAeulach, CaAoline 
MatAAon, LauAa 
MealeA, Julie . 
MilleA, David 

*Moog, Pamela 

*MoaaIs, ULchelle- 
PaAisi, AndAea 
Ropa, Daniel 
SeAtic, , Paul 

*Thain, Robent 




NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 
Pat, Audrey, Linda, Ann Marie & Fred 



c-ATM 




395-1991 



Jndia i ink originated in chins; I 391V2 Lake St. (upstairs) Anftoch, 111. 

not India. t--^ -— *■—*** - -»■--' — ^* -— - -** " ■*■— —-*■ ■ ■■ ^ ■■'■* 





ApoAtal, Suzanne 
Beal, BAlan 
—Behne, Daniel 




The ancient Egyptians had a 360-day year, to which they 
annually added five more days that did not count as part 
of the year. il__ ~^j- - , '■ 



POINSETriA 






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or AntTjocrw 

.45~^mt.No,;oPjT3 



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8 a.m. - 2 p.m. Saturday 

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Page 22 



THE ANT10CH+ NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13, .1978 




Todays Brightener 



Antioch frosh are 
showing improvement 




"Don't get cute! 



A football coach accom- 
panied a prospective tackle 
to the dean's office, where 
he attempted to get the boy 
admitted to school without a 
written examination. The boy, 
however, could not -answer 
the simplest questions. In 



desperation, the dean asked, 
"How much is seven and 
sevenj" 

"Thirteen," the boy* an- 
swered. 

"Aw, let him in anyway, 
dean," pleaded the coach, 
'.'he only missed it by two." 




SJNGLE-KNOB ELECTRONIC VARACTOR TUNING if RC/1 
PLUS...XL-100 color tv with 100% solid state 
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U-*» only 89 warn ot power on tvttr»g« 

Auiomitic Color Con trol «rx3 Flcihioro Correction 

Sup*f rVxuColW bficklrrwlrin ptctur* tub* providrs brtlli.nl c 
witti »hirp conlrsil - 

Electronic varacto' tgning wiirt tingle-knob VHF/UHF control 



"RC/JuDAYS" 
Value Price... 



AntiochV freshman bas- ■ 
ketball team is still winless 
after dropping its third ' 
game of the year. 

Grays! akc won 42-37 on 
Antioch's floor. The young ' 
Sequoits are now 0-2 in the 
conference, 

■Each game the frosh 
have shown improvement. 
The team shooting percent- 
age is getting better and 
there have been fewer turn- 
overs. 

However, the team lacks 
consistency, usually suffer- 
ing a poor quarter which 
eventually costs them a 
victory. 

Against Grayslake, 'Steve 
Sheedlo and Gordy Nasen- 
-beny-eaeh-scored-10-points — 



and Mike Schueneman had 

six. 

• Dave Walsh was credited 

with five assists. But a poor* 

second quarter allowed the 

Rams to win. 

The frosh team: faces a 
real challenge in the com- 
ing week, as they play five 
games in seven days. 

Qn Saturday, they jour : , 
ney to Round Lake and on 
Monday they host Waucon,- 
da. 

* 
Starting Dec. 20 they* 

host an eight-team tourna- 
ment with four games each 
night on Wednesday,* 
Thursday and Friday. 
Games will start at 6 and 





RCA s mosr advanced 
video cassette recorder 



' di y tkctrai* 
programmer 

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Channel wlnrlWw n the louth 
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VKI1S 1 horn vMn cuutit Included 



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you're watching 

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RCA 17 W^ XL-100 portable color TV with 
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•low power contumpiion ■ averagei only 

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RCA 19^, black & white TV with 
rollabout stand 



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tuning Ml on 
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chaaalt that utea kti power than any 

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• KCA'i -New Vina 100" VIIK tuner with two 
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TV CO. Soles & Service 

(312)395-0151 



400 Lake Street Antioch, ilk 




Hours: Mon., Tues. 

Thurs. fii Saturday 

9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. 

Fri. 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 

Closed Wod. 



BOWLING 

TEN PIN TOPPLERS : 
DEC. 5, 1978 

High Team Series: 
Anderson Heating 816,898, 
865 -; 2579. 

High lndiviual Series; 
Jean DeBoer 168,2 10; 162 - 
540. 

1 Communication Gap 3, 
Peggy's Place 0; Piggy 
Bank 3, Quaker 1; Nail- 
Benders 4, Carousel 1; 
Corrigan's Roaring 20's 4, 
H. Gaston Printers 0; 

L 

Anderson Heating 4, 
Limerick Lounge 0; Hart- 
nell Chevy 4, A&B Printing 
0. ?v- 

PIN SPOTTERS 
DEC. 8, 1978 

High Team , Game: 
Awards' by KayDan - 855. 

High Team Series: Lake- 
side Resort 841.792,773 - 
2406. 

High Individual Game: 



til 



.'.The 

AppfcincOt, ' 
£ . Amrx< J • . 
Comes Home fo | 




Lois Hartman. 245. 

High Individual Series: 
Lois Hartman, 592. 

Lakeside Resort 4. 
Genesis 0; General Busi- 
nessJ^Services 4, Hahn's 
Jewelry 0; Jim Beam. 3, 
J^ernie's Deli 1; Paddock 
Lake' Pharmacy 3, Certriak 
American Family Ins. 1; 
R&R Upholstery 3, Inland' 
Harbor 1; Awards by Kay 
Day 2, Rittenhouse & Em- 
brce 2. 




Fix up ike fom 
fahm Ike 



<r 





WE 

CAN 

HELP 



See us for your 
building s upplies 

* PANELING • PAINT 

• MILL WORK 
'+ROOFING 

* INSULATION 



• CEILING TILE 

^SIDING 

^OUTDOOR 

Mood 






395-0800 



a 




Mundelein s chedules 
Christmas tourney 

The first eight teams to enter will play in a men's 
holiday basketball tournament in Mundelein Dec. 26-30. 
- Tournament director Gerry Byrne of the Mundelein Park 
and Recreation District said the entry fee is S30 a team and 
persons interested can call him at 566-0650. 

Games .will be played at 7 and 8:30 o'clock on four nights 
during Christmas week. After "the finals jind consolation 
games on Saturday, Dec. 30, trophies will be awarded to 
the top three teams. 

The tournament is being sponsored, by the park and 
recreation district and Sportset, a Mundelein sporting 
goods store. Games will be played at the Carl Sandburg 
community gymnasium. 

Entries will close on Dec. 15, or as soon as eight teams 
have entered. 



Sertic chosen for 
-FloFidQ-goti-GlQS&te- 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY . DECEMBER 13 t 1978 

'Most loyal fan' is 



Rage 23 




rv 



£l 





Bob Sertic. Antioch High 
School golfer, has been 
chosen, to participate in the 
National .Junior Golf Classic 
at Walt Disney World's 
Golf Hesort in Orlando, 
Fla.. Dec. 14- 1 7. 

Bob was one of four 
chosen io represent Illinois 
by the Northern Illinois 







Loyalty .paid off last Friday for village clerk Marilyn 
Sterbenz, 

, In the several ••years the Antioch News .has been 
conducting football and basketball contests, Marilyn has 
refused to ever pick Antioch to lose — regardless whether 
the Scquoits were favorites or underdogs. 

Last week she' predicted Antiooh would beat Grayslake 
in basketball by 21 points and that's * exactly what 
happened. 

So, we will be sending Marilyn first prize, a $15 gift 
certificate from BJ's Sports Center. 

SECOND PRIZE GOES to Sue Koppa, who picked 
Antioch to win by 20 points and will receive a $10 gift 
certificate from Candlelight^Galleries. 

Third prize, a $5 gift certificate from Las Vegas 
Restaurant, will be sent to Laura Stewart, who predicted a 




7 



23-point victory for the Sequous. . - 

Laura is simply getting too good to be true. In the two 
previous weeks she won the contest! 

MAYBE THIS IS your turn to win. The "game-of-the- 
week" is Saturday night's big challenge here against 
North Chicago. But the "tie-breaker" is Friday's game at 
Round Lake, so be sure to have your entries in before 8 
p.m. Friday. 

A blank and rules appear on page 27. The prizes are 
listed there, too. 



Men's Amateur Golf Asso- 
ciation. 

He is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. James' Sertic of Liri- 
denhurst.' 



Cagers from Emmons 
have good records 

Thursday at 6:30 p.m. 




mirrors 



• 



Order your 
custom-made 
mirrors now 
in time for 
Christmas! 

Great Holiday 
Gift Ideas! 



AREA 
GLASS & MIRROR CO. 

(Route 83 d Grass Lake Road) 
Antioch, Illinois 60002 

(312)395-1300 




The Emmons eighth 
grade basketball team 
dropped a non-conference . 
game with Wcstiield school 
ol'Winthrop Harbor. 43-38. 

The Haiders trailed by 
only a point after the first 
quarter. 13-12. However, 
hallway- through the second 
stanza,^ they had fallen 
behind 24-12. A spurt just 
before ' halftime narrowed 
'the. ga'p:to 26-20 \ 

The Emmons team 
closed to three points after 
three quarters hut never- 
drcw-clos'er.- The game was 
lost at theV.ffge throw line 
w h e TckW e s 1 fie 1 < 1 hail a 13-0 
advunWgcpr 

Leading _, Em morvs was 
Todd Wilson with 12 while 
Chris Becker added 8 
points. = - 

, The Raiders, now 8-2 
overall and 6-0 in confer- 
ence, travel to Millhurn 



LAST WEDNESDAY the 
Emmons seventh graders 
defeated Westficjd of Win- 
throp Harbor 35-20. 

The Raiders opened a 
16-5 first-quarter lead and 
were never challenged.. 

John Mahar led .scoring 
with 13 points^ and con- 
trolled both the offensive 
and defensive boardsVwith 
his rebounding," 

Rod Sleiskal added H 
points and Rcldie Knligoski 
chipped in 6^ 

The Emmons club is now 
b-0 in conferenceE andl 8-Q. 
overall. 



MR. ARNOLDS COIFFURES 

Men's & Women's 
Hairstyling 




& Permanent Waving 

By Mr. Arnold 
&KrisStahl 



PHONE 
395-5123 



BY APPOINTMENT • 
Tuos^i & Wed.. a.m. to 4 
Thurs. & Fri.. K a.m. to 7 
Sat.. K a.m. to :t pjn. 
Closed Monday 



p.m. 
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20 percent Discount to . Senior 
Citizens on 7'iu\s\. Wed. & Thurs. 

Regular barber service as usual 
Radke's Barber Shop. 

912 Main St^Antiocrr 



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the pendulum twisted around 
in a clockwise direction, 
proving that the Earth must 
turn in the opposite direction. 



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Daily 9:00-9:00 
Sat. 10:00-5:00 
Sun. 12:00*4:00 




Page 24 



THE ANTIOGH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 







uoits 



North Chicago 



Ctmt iiu'iiVd from page 1 




hi 



harrowed the Scquoit Icacl.to 1 1* points; 61-5P vyith 2:49 left 
in the game. 

Al this point Scott Gallagher hit two shots followed by 
two free throws by Chris Oddsen and then four points, by 
Pete Ploss again opened up a 20 point lead and the subs 
■ finished the game. 

Senior Pat Sikorski scored his first varsity -points - 
hitting two free throws. 

NORTH CHICAGO SHOWED how good it can be last 
Saturday when it outshot Harrington 86-74. Barrington 
was a state-ranked team. 

— Trur^tmnr y nri i p yL 'r~ir r t he NortrrChtca-go-fast-break-is 
Harl Jernigan. the team's 6-3 junior center. Jernigan wore 
a path tothc Barrington basket for 28 points, including 1-2' 
field goals, 

"I lliink the key to getting our running game going was 
tiic.way \ye controlled the boards,".' North Chicago's coach 
said. " It'doe sri't surprise m e that Jernigan was the first 
man down (lie floor. He runs the 220 for us in track season; 
Chester Williams, the Hawks' steadiest _ player this 
season, added 10 points.against Barrington. ' 

It was the second victory in a row for the Warhawks after 
a start in which they lost three straight on their home" 



The Antioch sophomore 
baskctbaU team defeated 
Grayslake 57-43 last Friday 
night to stay on top of the 
conference standings with a 
record of 2-0. 

The zjt qt- shooting § S cJJ 
quoits. hit on 9 of 1 3 shots i n 
the second quarter to takc_a 
31- J 8 lead at halftime. An-jr 
tioch led byas much as.20^ 
points in the third. quartern 



only, to have Grayslake 
battle back to within 12 
points with 5 minutes re- 
maining in the game. But 
that's as close as the Rams 
could get. The Scquoits 
patiently = : penetrated sthej 
Grayslake defense for good 
inside shots in the final 
stretch to win.- 

Antioch connected on 
51 % of their . field goal 




floor. The victory over Barrington has to rank the 
Warhawks as the best 2-3 team in the state. 



Antioch sophs victorious 



DIETARY FOODS 

883 MAIN • SINCE 1926 - ANTIOCH 
PHONE (312) 395-0461 . 



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attempts while limiting 
Grayslake tojust 31 %. Dee 
Maras led the Scquoits with 
18 points and 13 rebounds, = 
followed by John Ploss withj 
14 points and 9 rebounds. 
The balanced Antioch lyitjj 
tack also got 8 points from" 
Pete Weber and 6 points 
from. Tim Kocsser. 

The Antioch team trayels_ 
to Round Lake on. Friday 
night, and on Saturday 
night thc.Scquoits play host 



to' the North Chicago War- 
hawks. Both^ games get" 
underway at 6:30. p.m. The 
Antioch sophomores also: 
begin playjhts weekend in} 
the.' Ziotu Ben ton Sopho- 
more In vitat ional Tourna- 
ment. First round action 
finds the Scquoits matched 
up with Waukegan West at 
10 a.m . Sat urday at the 
Zion Horizon campus." 
Tournament play continues 
Dec. 18 and 20." 



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Howmg Imcs. and upswept seal lis 
Ihe new breed ol Deere — lha - 
exciting 1979 Traillire Tiailhre is like 
no othersled.ihat's eve; worn the 
leaping deer decal A super-low 
center ol gravily provides 
buckled-dovrn stability on hills and ■ 
switchbacks A low-alloy-steel 
chassis supplies plenty ol strength,, 
wilhoul all the weight And a 
brand-new 340 or 440.ee -engine ,sits' 
closer |q the lunnel lor belter -.^7- 



pertormance in powder snow 
Though Trailliio. looks like none ol its 
predecessors, il regains the best.ol 
John Deere slodsol yesteryear CD 
ignition, adjustable slidrwail 
suspension. Mikum cartmrolion. and 
disc brake are siiii parts ol the overall- 
package And mere's a now 
deep-padded seat and adjustable 
handlebar lor extra riding comlon 
Come in today and lesi-ride Ihis 
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A FAMILY OWNED DEALERSHIP IN SALEM FOR 55 TIARS. 



AGGRESSIVE PLAY as they go to the boards 
is tielpingfAntioch High's varsity basketball 
team, get on the'_ winning track. Above, in 
white, Rob Naumari — quarterback of the 
football team, during. the fall — gets two 
points for the Sequoits. (Andy Dugenske 
photo.) 



it Works! 

Since 1974, the year the 
55MPH speed limit be- 
gan, it's been the biggest 
{actor in reducing. high- 
way deaths ^.by-more — 
than 36,000. ..." 

A Public Service 
"ot This Newspaper & 
Thr? Advertising Council 
& Tjio Department-- ■■ 
pi. Transportation 






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John's Gar of the Week j 

| 1976 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME - 39,325 miles, r 
V8-Au_toJVS - P/.B, A/Cond. T-Glass. AM-FM 1 
Stcrco/W)iitc Vinyl Roof on Dark Blue, Bucket Seat ■ 
& Console. 






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This ca||nTUst be purchased from me and you will i. 
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receive = A_Turic Up at ]0,000 miles and at no cost I ■ 
will giv ejyou a 12 month 12,000 mile service policy 
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JOHN DOETSCH AT LYONS-RYAN FORD 

% 395-3900'. 
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>K 



Men's Bas 



ketball 



The Antioch Men's Bas- 
ketball League results from 
games played last Thurs- 
day are: 
!* Limerick 68, BJ's 45. j 

Century 21 54, Wharf 52 

Maestrazi Bros. 68, State 
Bank 44. 

Leading scorers in game 
one were Mike Perrone, 24, 
Steve Benter and Glenn 
Lynn,, 8. Rick Sedar had 21 




The cheetah is the only 
member . of the cat family 

whose <^laws will not retract. 



points and John Eder 1 1 for 
BJ's: ^ 

In the second game Mike . 
Fulford had 15, Steve Dob- 
ner 12, Steve Owens 11, 
Rick Dvorar 10. Steve t 
Pitcher had 19 points and 
Don Norwick 13 for Wharf. 

In the last game Dick 
Grant had 17, Tom 
Pocrnich 15, John Janoski 
14 and Bob Bailey 10. For 
the State Bank Jeff Dresser 
had 26 and Jim Weiss 10. . 

Here is the schedule for 
this week: 

6:30 - Limerick (6-0) vs. 
Maestrazi Bros. (4-2). 

7:30 - BJ's (1-5) vs. The 
Wharf (1-5). 

8:30 — State Bank (1-5) 
■vs. Century 21 (5-1). «a 



;eap; 







THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 

- - . _ i » ■ 

Dates set for Ice Fishing Derby 



Rage 25 



By CHARLES RAYMAN 

It's Ice Fishin' Derby Time Again! I 

The Northern Illinois Conservation Club, and the 885 
Civic Club, sponsoring. organizations for the annual' Ice 
Fishing Derbies for the past 18 years held preliminary, 
formative meetings in Club headquarters is kicking off the 
1979 Derby. 

The twin dates of February 10 and 11 will observe the 
19th anniversary of this popular event which in prior years 
has drawn almost .9,000 persons as participants and 
spectators. 

A $1,000 U.S. Savings Bond will head the i mpre ssive list 
of 17 major prizes followed by a host of otKerprizbs which 
will be awarded to contestants on Derby Days. 

As in previous yeas, the 1979. Derby will be held on^tfle 
ice near the south end of Channel Lake both days from 9 
a.m. until 4 p.m. 

Skilled and lucky fishermen and fisherwomen have 
repeatedly proved that the Chain of Lakes is still an 
angler's mecca and 1979 is expected to demonstrate the 
fact once again, with the combination of right time and 



Lo, 




right place working as always. 

Big bass and Northern Pike are in the Chain as are 
bluegills, perch, bullheads, catfish, stripers, crappie and 
sunfish. AIL it takes is time. 

As in years' past, itiis expected that the Lake Villa Sled 
Dog Club will participate and those in attendance will once 
again observe-the-operation of the colorful sport of sled 
dog^racing. 

Pickets required for winners are in the hands of all 
members of both clubs and are available throughout the 
takes area. 

No age restrictions are involved and specific Derby 
regulations will again be posted at the Derby headquarters 
on the ice both days.= 



t 



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Model No. 2200 



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with? 

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Award Jackets 

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( leathers leeves) 



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APIPAS 

Hiking Boots 

Reg. *67.50 

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Antioch, Illinois 



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Page 26 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 




Sequoits d©>vn 
Grayslake wrestlers 



Antioch opened the con- 
ference wrestling season 
with an outstanding 53-9 
win over Grayslake on the 
host mats. The Sequoits 
opened the meet with a fall 
by Glen McCollum at 98 lb. . 
then forfeited 105. to the 
Rams. - . 

Antioch /.fan off three 
straight pins by Jon Gib- 
son, 112, Tim. Haviland, 
119 and Jim Fasnatch 126. 
Marvin Gibson,' 132. won 
a superior decision 14-0 and 
Vic Mannina, 138. scored a 
4-2 triumph before Chuck 
Bogaerts was edged 4-3 by 
Grayslake's Gary Dunkin. 

Kirk Sarmont pinned at 
155. Jeff Thiel won 4-1. at 
U'Hara 



167 



Mike 



and 

pinned at 185. Ted Bessette 
received a forfeit at heavy- 
weight. 

SATURDAY the Sequoits 
traveled to Buffalo Grove 
for a dual meet ;, tourna- 
ment. This is an unusual 
tournament for wrestlers 
and- the advancement is by 
team wins, not as an in- 
dividual. 

Antioch met the host 




Bisons in the first -round 
and won 25-17. In the, 
semi-finals Antioch met de- 
fending state champion 
East Leydcn. 

Antioch took the lead in 
the match at 132 after Jim 
Fasnatch's pin at 126 and, 
Marvin Gibson's default 
victory. East Leydcn was 
not to be denied their 87th 
straight dual meet win as 
they won the next four 
weights before Mike 
O'Hara's pin at 185. 

Antioch lost the meet 
36r22 and Went to the third 
place /"match against 
LaGrange.. The Sequoits, 
destroyed them 33-18. 

Antioch placed third in 
— rhu iiii'i'l. but - gained — tn 
mendous experience for the 
future. 

=4,'Wc were awed by- trie 
East Leyden reputation, 
but we found out that they 
could wrestle with the best 
in the state." stated Coach 
DeRousse. 

, Friday the Sequoits host 
Round Lake at 6:30 on the 
home mats. , Saturday - the 
Wildcats visit the Antioch 
mats for a 1 p.m. meet. . 



395-^755 




THE HIGH SCHOOL WRESTLING season is 
in full swing and this kind of action \s familiar 
in gymnasiums around the area. The Antioch 
Sequoits will return to their home mat Friday 



night for a dual meet against nound~take-at 



6:30. Another home match is on tap at 1 p.m. 
Saturday for Coach fed DeRoUsse's' 
wrestlers, against Libertyville's Wildcats. 



Freshman wrestlers defeat Grayslake 



The Antioch News 

''Easier To Read Than To Skip" 



The, Antioch freshmen 

-wrestlers defeated the 

Grayslake Rams 53-12 in a 

dual meet last Friday. 

Erdie Cole • led off the 

^attack with a 16-0 decision 

.over his opponent at the 90 

IbT weight class. 

At 98^1bs. Bob^Thain 
battled his opponent to an 
11-7 decision. At 112 lb. 
Jon Wohlfeij was taken 
down hu t! rev ersed his op- 
ponent ancT pinned him in^l 
jtmin. 26 sec^ 



s. 



Pete Kcssler added to- 



the attack by pinning the 
next opponent in 1 min. 

Greg Aschbacher drew a 
forfeit at 132 lbs. The 138 
lb. Alex Apostal fought his 
way back from a 6-0 deficit 
in the second period to a 7-6 
victory in one of the most 
c_xciting matches ofj the 
evening. At 145 lb. Camer- 
on Adkins took his op- 
ponent down and pinned 
him in I min. 47 secij 
^llohn Filkey. at 155 = lbs, 
Jo ok his opponent down at 
•which time his opponent 



was injured and unable to 
finish the match. John won 
by default. 

^At 167Jbj5, ButchjJCirk- 
gaard took , his opponent 
.down twice, near failed him 
once and finally pinned him 
in 1 min. r 38 secr= An 
additional win was picked 
up by RichSchlarbaurh at 
heavyweight with a forfeit. 
This makes the fresh- 
man season record 2-2 and 
in conference 1-0, 
—Their next meet is Friday 
against Round Laker? 



y$/ GREAT. GIFT 
IDEA FROM^ 

Antioch Travel Agency 

Give a gift certificate ' to "your 
favorite person for, their favorite 
travel plans. 





BOWLING 

WED. BUSINESSMEN 
DEC. 6, 1978 

High Team Scries: Kross 
Inji 933. 971, 1020 -_ 2924. 

High Individual Series: 
Ken Jandula 241,198,246 - 
685; . 

r A&B Printing 2,iSchcn-. 
ning Ins. 1; Kross Inn 3, 
Protronics TV 0; R&R Up- 
holstery 2. Vitos 1;_M&S 
Real Estate 3, Van Pattens 
0: Lasco's 2, Bill's Texaco 
lr Axtcll Realty ticd'Tirst 
: Bank V/i each. i 



ICHAIN O'LAKES MIXED 
; DEC. 6.X9J8 

= High Team Series := First 
IBank .847.849,800 - 24%^ 
Ace Hardware 881.735.848 
-.2464. Flower Hut 781,805; 
763 - 2349..^ ■ 

High. Individual^ Men: 
Woody Woods 225 ,237 . .1 89 
- 649, Pete Lehmann 224, 
163,192 -379, Bill Nauman 
188.188,201 -577. . 

High Individual Women: ■ 
June Blccke 173,190,148 - 
.511. Helen Barnes 151,195, 
159-505. Mary Beth- Walsh 
191,126,163 -'480. 

First -Bank 3, Halings 
^Resort 0: 'Western Auto 2. 
Lupa's " Resort 1 ; Flower 
Hut 3, Canfictd Beverages 
0: Ace. Hard ware 2, Antioch 
Savings^ Loan I ; Valca 
Drafting.2. Erich's Auto 
Repair 1 ; Body Craft 2, C. 
Frank Realty 1. 



1 ALL New & Used Cars being Sold at 




STIC DISCOUNTS 

(wo need the room) 




', A Hallo 

:f KOSTYJONES 

,vA Goodbye nurt^ cixa. 








"MERRY CHRISTMAS" 
SPECIAL 



1 5 /o Oljt on all antenna 
installations Sulring 



Cm mr Xxxrt Ow b«1 Juto 
r m [p roofing guimtt* *i ttyn 



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-II is^with - pride--ai)tl service wb'-sell our curs"- ?S 
130 CEDAR AVE;-D0WNT0WN LAKE VILLA 'M\ 




e month oflDeceml 



ACE TV & ANTENNA 
395-0299^ 







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KDBID^B^WBBi^Ha^^HH^BMHMSH^a 



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i 

S 

3 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



RagB27 



f 



=- 



/* 



^ 

»»*/ 



The Antioch News 




EASY TO ENTER 

Simply predict the winner 
and the point-spread in the 
"Game of the Week" and 
the tie-breaker.:. 




t ■ 



Entries must 

prior to 5 p.m. on Friday 



D 

■st 

48 
I5-, 



:n* L 
89 
>4, 
an 



;n: 

I 

Ish 









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FIRST 



$ 



j-Gift-eertfficate-from-Stanley^s- 
Z Men's Fashions. 



15 




$10 Gift Certificate from : A&B 
Printing 




SPONSORED BY THE FOLLOWING MERCHANTS: 



(THIRD 

S $5 Gift Certificate from Andre's 
S Steak House 

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SAVINGS 

& loan association. 

425 Lake Street 
Antioch, Illinois 60002 - 
312 395-3030 



LUES LICENSE SERVICE 

390 LAfCE STREET 



• Prompt pick-up service. 
•Title and license transfers. 
•Out of state transfers -I 

395-1 136 DICK WITT 



lgs 



ver 
>cs 
jch 
lea 
uto 
iCi 



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CHARLES M. CERMAK 



395-2772 mtjSiifX. m t 

J^lMITO home health i« ° 

ORCHARD & HILLSIDE 
Auto Licensing Service 



A* 







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395-4111 




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THE COMrLETf F WHY DiSCOUHT DCPttTMEKT STORE 
— 45&-La(ke-StTr-Antioch- -395^3355 




Bob's Septic 

£ Cement Service 

ROBERT E. LASCO, OWNER 
Phone (312) 395 1985 




Main St., Antioch 

395-6212 



nttenhouse 

EMBREE CO 



LUMBER ■ MILLWORK 



STRANG 
FUNERAL 

HOME, INC. 

i ossrMsrrr ST 




andlelight 
uHerieH.lnc. 
of Antioch 



111 Rt. 173, P.O. Box 92 
Antioch, III. 60002 
... 395-7722 





Sine* 1937 



PEDERSEN BROS. IMP. 



395- 3700 Rte. 173 8.45 
_ Antioch, Illinois 

■VI I™ WtBWcy Ferguson 



GMC 



TRUCKS 

When it comes to tractors &. trucks, 
trust a tractor & truck man. 



GIBBS and JENSSEN 



474 Orchard St. - Antioch Shopping Plaza 
ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 60002 



Andrews _ 
Steak House 

Never a Bum Steer 

Luncheon Served Daily = 




NEWMNQUETMefLiriES 



(815)67lr217t 



II. 12, %Bllt»»ortk«IRitfcnofld 




440 Lake St. . 
Antioch, Illinois 







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— 


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-Si 





THELEN 

Phone 395-3313 

Vi WAY irrwtfN ANKOCH & IICHMOND ON IT. 173 
ANTIOCH ILL - 



ANTIOCH 
COUNSELING SERVICES 

- Psychological counseling 
for children and families. 

800 N; Main St., Antioch 



OFFICIAL ENTR Y FORM 

"Game of the Week," Saturday 



North Chicago at Antioch 



I pick 



STCINLtfS 

mtix'i ^/.Jt'iiwii 



492 Orchard Streets 



I pick 

NAME.... 
ADDRESS 



, ■ -. . . " to win by. 

"Tie-Breaker," Friday 

Antioch at Round Lake 



to win by 



. . .points. 




Riish Stmljo 

House of 'Distinctive [Photography 

141 Cheri Lane, Antiocl 



CITY • • PHONE . 

t . " only Ventry per person; 
Bring or mall to The Antioch News. P.O. Box S 
' (950 Main "St, ) , Antioch, I L 60002 





points. 



-< 



Page 28 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



Antioch High School Honor Rol 



'HONOR- ROLL -■ FIRST NINE WEEKS - 1978-79 




.To make, the RegulaA Horioi Roll, a student must have a minimum aveAage oi 4.0 in academtc 



subjects viitPTng academic gnade lowen. than a "C". 



«\ 



SENIORS 



Allan, ChAiS 
Aschbacheh, David , 
Bailey, Ann 
Balzd, Susan 
BauAeA, Benjamin 
Beaumont, Michael 



BeckeA, Richatd. 
Bielm, MaAk 
BoaAini, KaAen 
Boehm; Debbie 
Bushell, Beth' 
BusscheA, Vol 
.Buszta, Dwayne 
CaAhxibba, Tammy 




C/UtzeA, Vana 
GeisleA, Thomas 
Giordano, Agnes 
Gtiohs , Dennis e 
Gtitfneuoald, Scott 
HaAAison, SheAyl 
Hdghes , Layinence 
JennAich, Thomas 
JeAeb, LauAie 
Kane,, Votieen 
Knutson, Tim 
Kovach, BdhAie 
KucheAa, KimbeAly 
LaAkin, Rebecca 
Lass, Susan- 
-Lehn, Gene 



Leuxis, Loni. 
Levokom.cz, BAyan 
Lubkeman, E/iich 
Manuel, Vicky 
Mihovilovich, Many 
Mills, Rhonda 
Mlllsop, Bnock 
Motley, Kim 
Motley, SahdAa 
Niemann, Heidi 
O'HaAa, Hike. 
OiMchlageA, JameJS 
PilaA, Michelle 
Pinks ton, LoAi Sue 
Ptechaty, RogeA 
Plp&6, PeteA 
Podlin, TeJtesa 
VJLchteA, KaAen 
Ruggles ,-- Hike 
Rush, LofCi^ j - 
Sahmontj tCUik 



SchneideA, Timothy 
SchAeibeA, ChaAlie 
SchAeibeA, Lynn 
Schultz, Wayne / 
SeAtic, RobeAt 
Shepawd, Kevin 
Stanley, James 
StannaAd, DeboKah 
ScAoschein, Tom 
SuhAock, Tom 
Thompson, Joyce 
VolLing, David 
Volsted, Keith 
WalkeA, Wendy 
Wells; GlofUa 
JM.bAight,-JLLckl. 




YOU CAN STILL CARPET 
BEFORE THE HOLIDAYS 




in and cheek out our low prices on 
^Armstrong * Congoieum 
* Columbus * AS. Cohen 




Wicinski, Rhonda 
Willems, Janet 
Wol&, Mania 
lemon, -Rich 

JUNIORS 

Bailey, BaAbaAa 
BaAAett,. David 
Boehm, Keith 
Boynton, Lily 
BuAns., CatheAine 
•CalondeA, Dean 
Qamp^Thomas. 
CaAney, Cynthia 
VyeA, Susan 
EichleA, Scott 
Pas nacht , Valenla 
TitzgeAald, Daniel 
Tlanagan, Glen • 
VoAce, Heidi 
GaAdetto, MaAk 
GaAland, Jennt&eA 
G'ossman, Joy 
Goth, John 
Houghton,. Judy 
Kapischke, KuAt 
Kauth, Alan 
' Kui, KimbeAly 
LanageA,- PatAicia 
Long, PatAicia 
Manuel, GaAy'. 
McConmick, James 
MessneA, AAlene 
'Meyen., Loni 
'Michalskl, Kathy 
MilleA, JeU 
MonAis, Steven 
Nasenbeny, Abby 
^Nieze-^~Kennethr 



PoHAnich~ Launa 
SchaeieA, KimbeAly 
Schantz, Patty 
SeAshon, Edmund 

■ Shin^ky t - Susan 

'Shy an, Tina 
Soto, RobeAto 
Souldk, UaAshell 
Splay t, TamaAa 
Stallsmith r Holly 
Tvoomey, James 
Vandenwall, . Wade 
Venn, Beth 
Vo&, Ronald 
WanneA, Vonna 
Weghn.- Dannu 



r _ _^ 

Noonon, MangaAet 
Olson, Linda 
Payne, Elizabeth 
Petenjson, Venise 
$kuizips, Ann 



SOPHOMORES 

Achs, , Kathleen 
Kspotal,- Pete\ 
kschbacheA, Rosaline 
Boehm, Beckie 
Botanan, Jenni&en 
Bnothenton, Bonnie 
BAotheAton, Ellen 
VeVAtes , Vianna 
Diaz, Pamela 
Voty, Betsy 
GebaueA, Jei^fiey 
Gfiochomki, William 
G/L06&, Vicky , 
HaAAison, Edmund 
HeiieAnan, RobeAt 
Higgins , TAacy 
Howes, Haight 
Kocinski, Thomas . 
Koenig, Paul 
Koss , Gail 
XAomeA, Beth 
Knaczek, Mitchell 
Kuligo&ki, La/tAy 
Lazansky, Glen 
Matts on, Nancy 
MayeA, James 
Michalski, Ronald * 
■MilleA, Jackie 
Otten, RobeAt , 
Pechulis, Kelly 
PIosa, John 
P/Lotalski, KAisti 
PnJLotiy, Michael 
RichteA, Gaye 
Ruh l, TheA esa 
~$eh~leuseneA f J'e'Gpazif 
Seal, Loni 
L ShoJtt, Holly 
SikoASki, Susan 
JoUUson, Kathy 
VangemeAt, JuxLCi 



VanSicklev Shelly 
VaAney, Diana 
Venn, Adam 
WaAneA, EduoaAd 
Wegel,- MaAguenite'. 
White, Ted 

VRESHMEN 

Amundsen, CaAl 
Andnem, LaAAy 
Bailey, Thomas 
BaAnes , r RobeAt 
BeAkiel, Dean 
Blecke, CaAol 
Bodin, Ann ' 
-BuAgmeieA—K^beAly- 
CaXthmaeA, TamaAa 
Voty, ChaAles 
Vunlap, RobeAt 
VuAkln, PatAicia 
ElieAing, Michelle 
Tab Ay, James 
Vitzgenald, Loni 



Vhiedman, QMAijstine' 
TAydAychom.cz, SheAil 
Gatti, RobeAt 
Gnaas , . Ros e 
Gnunewald, J Juliet 
GuAtovaski, Jeanne 
Hoaaajs, Jacqueline 
HibbaAd, Lavohne ~ 
Hope, Jenny 
HoAtqn, Venise 
HunteA, Down. 
Jenetiiein, Lisa Mm 
Job,, Reba 
JuAgensen, RobeAt 
KeaAney, CheAyl 
Kelley,- Angela 
Kellogg, KeAA'y 
Kmiecek, Ghant .' 
Konom, Kevin 
LaASon, Jacque 
Lbidstkom, TeAesa 
Manuel, Thacy 
MoAtin, Kent 
McCaAley, Robin 
Mills, Cynthia. 
Milts , Jeanne . H 
Nieiand, John 
.OlandeA, SheAAy 
PaAkeA, TheAesa 
PatU, Michelle 
Poland, JoAnn 
^RathboneT~Bonnte~ r ' 
Reed, Kathy 
Rock, Kenxy . 
Ronayne, ChAistine\ 

Please tuni to page 29 



1 








& FLOOR COVERING 



HOURS: 

Mon;-Fri. - 10:00-9:00 
Sat. & Sun. -10:06-6:00 



909 Main Street 
A^ntioch 

395-8758 







LAKE COUNTY DENTAL CENTERS 

Licensed Professional Dentists 
In Your Own Community 

DENTURES $175.00 per denture 

Senior Citizens Discount $25.00 off on above Denture 
> Vinyl Dentures $250.00 per Denture 

. i Guaranteed not to chip dr break for 5 years 
Modular Dentures , $195.00 per Upper AND Lower 

Professionally fitted. Completed in ONE Day 
Exam, cleaning, and fluoride ' $21.00 

X-rays ,'. $6.00-26.00 

Operative (fillings) .. SI 0.00 - 30.00 

DENTURES REPAIRED WHILE YOU WAIT 
## 2 LOCATIONS^' 
Fox Lake Denture Clinic Antioch Dental Center 

18 East Grand Ave. i Dr. Robert Sven fi Assoc, 

(Just West of R.R. Station) 439 Lake St 

Fox Lake, Illinois Antioch, Illinois 

587-5053 395-3261 

IPLEASE'CALL fOR AN APPOINTMENT 






) 



■. 




THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



Page 29 




BUSINESS & SERVICE 



:, 



DIRECTORY 



- 




I 

1 
I 

I 
I 




iz~ 
XL 




I 



-s 



I 



-HcCtday 




American Standard 
33"x22" 



* 



STAINLESS STEEL SINK* 35.00 

>25.00 



Stainless steel 15"x15" 
'BAR SINK ' with faucet 



20% Off VANITIES S 

Cultured MARBLE TOPS 
Koehler & Mowen FAUCETS (in stock) 

Many of her sale item si 

too numerous to list. 



ntioch supply, inc. 

PLUMBING & HOT WATER HEATING 




ANTIOCH 




master chaige . 



Mon.-Thurs, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 



Fri.lQa,m.to8p.m. 
Sat. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 

395-6500 

AMPLE f REf pajwmg m *ca* 

890 Main St., Antioch 



893 MAJN STREET 

ANTIOCH, ILL. 60002 
(312)395-7775 

Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8-5; Sal, 8-12 noon; Closed "Sun. 



ANTIOCH SHEET 
METAL, INC. 



Rtes. 
59 & 173 

395-4040 






HEATINGS, 

AIR CONDITIONING 

SALES & SERVICE 




* 




MEEAEL^RRfMAR 



HAL 1ST ATI 



TO* 



Real Estate Sales — 

and Investments 
312-395-5900 




J 



JUNK 

CAR AND TRUCK 

REMOVAL 

546-5422 



Collectibles: presents 
th^tinereet^e-in-value 



Many years ago, it was a 
Scandinavian Christmas cus- 
tom to give cookies, cakes 
and candies as holiday gifts. ' 
These sweets were placed on . 
handpainted wooden plates 
and presented to family, 
friends, and neighbors. 
People saved these beautiful 
plates, remembering that 
special Christmas through- 
out the year. 

This old tradition of giving 
Christmas plates continues 
to be a.unique way of expres- 
sing holiday feelings. Cur- 
rently, there are. more than 
three million people 
throughout the world who 
collect limited edition plates. 

According to^Paul'A. 
Schmid, president of 
Schmid, creators and distri- 
butors of collectibles and fine 
giftware, located in Ran- 
dolph, Mass., "Today's col- 
lectibles" use century-old 
craftsmanship techniques 
and innovative modern 
methods to achieve finely de- 
tailed designs. Because col- 
lector's items are produced 
in limited quantities, they in- 
crease in value over the 
years." 

The perfect way to start a 
collection for a child is with 
Schmid 1 s cartoon character 
series, featuring the ever- 



popular. Walt Disney and 
Peanuts characters: Adults 
-will appreciate the artwork of 
limited edition Christmas 
plates handcraved by Ann, 
Finely glazed porcelain or ex- 
pertly cast pewter. The fa- 
mous original, art of Sister 
Berta Hummel which re- 
mains in the Hummel family 
home in Massing, Bavaria, is 
reproduced in an exclusive 
limited edition Christmas 



plate scries by Schmid. 
Another old-fashionejll 
. Christmas gift that has gained | 
modern popularity is. the: 
music box.: Since the Swiss- 
invented music boxVs in the 
late I700's, boxes; of all 
shapes and sizes-have de- T 
lighted families wirh their 
enchanting tunes, becoming 
keepsakes that are passed on 
from generation ^to^generajj 

jSuBSCRIPflbhl 

-il'JL 

IX 

i 

I: 

iw 



tion. 

Music boxes feature a wide 
range of Christmas tunes, 
popular melodies and classi- 
cal music. Schmid, one of- the 
oldest importers of music 

boxes in this country, offersn 
unique collection of more 
than 300 different musical 
boxes and jewelry cases. 

A wonderful Christmas 
surprise for both children and 
adults, music^ boxes range in 

price and style from colorful 
ceramic figures perched atop 
revolving bases to individu- 
ally handcarved anih hand- 
painted works of art. 

A very personal way toe xV 
press holiday sentiments, 
collectibles arc lasting 
mementos that increase in 
value over the years qa 




Antioch High 
Honor Roll 



Continued from page 2B 



CHILDREN ARE DELIGHTED with this colorful 
Peter Rabbit music, box that plays "Il> a Small 
World:" Begin the tradition of collecting in your fam- 
ily with a music box or musical doll on.Christmas morn- 
ing. Unique musical gifts by Schmid, creators and im- 
porters of collectibles and_firte giflwure, located in 
Randolph, Mass., are treasured and passed on from 
generation to generation. 



FORM 



Enclosed is $6.50 for a year's subscription to 

II Renewal 
t I New. Subscription 

III Gift Subscription 




SaZQado, ICbn 
Sehaxtz, Robext 
SohxoJLbVi, Glofujx 
SchftoAhox, Sue. 
Schuweman, Ulchatl 
Shzexllo, St&pkzn 
s Smith, VatXLoJLa. 
I Snide/i, LancoT 
SokuJUki, PetwUe 
Stati/i, ;LL6a 
Sttonz, Viana 
Thatchex, BOJL 
Vandexm&eh, Tom 
WaUh, Vavid 
Wttte/tA> Cindy 

WhUtoek, GcUZ 
WL&ni&mki, Alan 
t0Ue.k f Vavid 
Witt, TJuicy 
WolZjLWdf Hanfc 
VoHh, Sandna. 




The Antioch NOwSi 



P.O." BOX S 
ANTIOCH,ILLINOIS 60002 



NAME 



ADDRESS 






^A W W^W W WW W W^W V ^W^W 1 



L 



Page 30 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13, 1978 



Help us reach 

ourgoa^^fects 

Help prevent birtn« 



f"'S &o*C£ COVTHIBUlEQ tit THE PUBLISHER 




Classified Ads 

RATES: First 15 words $1 - Additional 
words 5c each. Ad deadline: Monday, 
afternoon. 952 Main St.v-Antioch, Illinois 
60002. 3955755 ' 



$ȣESb 



For Sale 



.•w 



,-w~^~ ^ 



IB. 

REALlOB" * 



UST1MC 



OFFICE: 312/356-1561 



MLk Wcodtand nZeatttf 



1819 E.. GRAND AVENUE 
LINOENHURST. ILLINOIS 60046 





IN TOWN OF ANTIOCH 
■ v '_" . S52.200 
2 Bedroom Home — Central air conditioning and 
wood-burning fireplace plus garage. A real bargain. 

*■= ' - ^ _ 

After office hours, feel free to edit any of us at home. ' 
Don --Hendrixson. '365-1656 Chris Jackson, 356-2302 
Faith Pitcher,. 356-7963 p' at To'dd.356-5363 
Alice Schacffer, 395-6444 Florence Markwart. 395-1448 



12? alum, boat, oars, 
anchor, 4 H.P. Johnson 
motor. All like brand new. . 
.$350.00. (312)395-6761. 

24p 

PUBLIC AUCTIONS 
WEEKLY . 

Wednesday, 10 a.m. 
Friday, 7 p.m. 



Breezy Hill Farm 
Wis. Hwy. 50 & B; 9 mi. 
No. of Antioch on 83 
, Consignments Welcomed 

■■;^ (414)527-4448 



•the courtyard 

ANTIQUES. :iS4h Lake Si., 
Anfmch, III. Hours: By 
appointment or 'chance. 
;i!)rj-iii)r»:j or :?95-27(jfi. 
Appraisals. 



WANTED 



ANTIQUES-- ESTATES 
■HOUSEHOLDS or what-' 

ever for«/Dircct Purchase or 

Auction Consignments. 

UNIQUE ANTIQUES LTD. 

U14>r>:j7-4448 



For Rent 



i 



Help Wanted 



IB 

Ft ALTO A 



lasco: 

realty 
395- 




MIS. 



Rt. 83 & Beach Grove Rd„ 
Antioch III. 60002 






WANTED 




4 



LICENSED SALES PEOPLE 



Hourly wage plus full commission 
Flexible wintertime hours: 
Contact Tom Lasco for a 
CONFIDENTIAL interview at 



395-1120 




CALIFORNIA COUNTRY RANCH 



Beat inflation when you purchase this 6- room, 3 

bedroom maintenance free ranch. Includes 2 car 

"garage. 2 patios and plumbing for a 2nd bath. 

Located on over a '/i acre. Nicely landscaped site 

with shade trees. Bargain at .'■ $53,000,00 

Call 395- 1 1 ■ '-™ . 5 



REALTY .WORLD 

A WORLD 
OF DIFFERENCE 



r 

] ' 
I'* 
i ■ 




S7^i;.(312)396-1010; 

Juhon .(Jay) Dziki 
-Licensed Brokjer- 
III. & Wisfe 




"1 



SALES HELP WANTED 
TEXAS REFINERY CORP.' 
offers PLENTY OF 
MONEY plus cash bonuses 
fringe benefits to mature 
individual in the Antioch 
area. Regardless of experi- 
ence, write A.T. Pate, 
Pres., Texas Refinery Corp, 
Box 71 1 .Fort Worth, Texas 



761 01. 



2 bedrm. apt. All utilities 
included except elec. Heat 
furnished. No pets. $250.00 
356-5654. 



RENT A CONDOMINIUM 
IN FLORIDA: St. Peters- 
burg Beach. Ideal forr 2- 
couples, 2 bedrooms, 2 
private baths, living room, 
dining room. Overlooking 
Boca Ciega Bay. Swim-, 
ming, tennis, million dollar 
clubhouse. Security con- 
trolled. Call 395-0814. 



Services Offered 



Sweets by Susie" 



24c 



_LAKE VILLA 
Immaculate 3 bedroom hillside ranch. All brick with 
full basement. Basement has 2nd .bath stubbed in 
and double door walkou t. On - a Half acre of 
beautifully landscaped grounds. $63,900 




POE & POE 
REALTORS 



i 

, ____. I 

505. Orchard St.,Antioch, IlU 

j^ (312)395-7313 j 

| 2728 Grand Avet,Waukegan, III. j 

\ ; 1B tM{3I2) 662^1021 I 



presents home baked Gin- 
gerbrcad houses, cookies, 
treasure chests and home- 
made candy. (312)395-1800 
23,24,25c 






HELP WANTED 

Banquet and dining 
room waitresses, ex- 
perience preferred. 

Salad woman or salad 
girl. 

Bus help, and dish- 
washers. _ 

Andres Steak House 

11106 l).S. Rt. 12 
»/z mile north of M. 173 
on Rt. 12, RichmondAIII. 

(815)678-2671 



^■" 




mm 



OPEN 
HOUSE 



^v 

^ O^ 






-V. 



549^Loke Stroot 
"Antioch 



Sunday, December 17th 



Custom built-exterlor brick and cedar 3-4 bedroom 
family home located on double wooded lot in an 
exclusive subdivision in Antioch. Tastefully decorated 
throughout with Virginia gauge slate entrance foyer, 
stucco walls in master bedroom., wood panelled sunken 
family \rdom wjtj; wood :\burning brick fireplace, 
spacious living room and format dining room with 
wall-to-wall carpeting and oak hardwood floors in all 
bedrooms. An exquisitely decorated kitchen 1 with 
pantry including built-in stove, oven and dishwasher 
and highlighted by r a .breakfast room/oyerlooking the 
wooded landscape. Central air conditioning through- 
out, 2 car attached garage,, large patio with gas 
B-B-Que grill and much more totaling over 2100 sq: ft. 
oi living area with a finished panelled basement and 
large utility room. 

Offered at $97,500.00 * 



For further details: 




Li^. Feightner Land Co, 

395-7800 61395-^035 




Directions: North on Rt. 83 to 
North Ave., East to Longview and 
South Jo sign (643 Longview. Dr.) 



wr 




Legal 
Notice 

LEGAL NOTICE 

VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH 

NOTICE OF 

i PUBLIC HEARING 
To Whom It May Concern: 

A Public Hearing will be 
held by the Zoning Board of 
Appeals of the Village of 
Antioch, on Wednesday J 
evening, January 3, 1978rp 
at^he Village^ Hall, 874^ 
Main Street, Antioch, Illi- 
nois, at seven thirty- o'clock " 
P.M. . 
PETITIONERS: 

Albert E. Sodman and 
Jenniev E. Sodman, his 
wife, and Lorraine 
Blackman. , 

Legal Description: . 

As to Sodman: 

Lot 3 (except the west 
210 feet thereof) in Bock's' 
Addition to theVillage of 
Antioch, and all of Lot 45 "in 
Bock's Addition to the Vil- 
lage of Antioch. 

As to Blackman: 
The west 210 feet of 
Lot 3 in Bock's Addition to 
the Village of Antioch, 
being a Subdivision in the 
North half of Section 8, 
Township 46 North, Range 
lO.iEast of the 3rd. P.M., 
according to the plat there- 
of, recorded December 26, 
1890 as Document 43816 in 
Book "B" of Plats, page 
36, in Lake County, Illinois. 

Proposed Petition: 

The Petitioners are 
desirous of having the Vil- 
lage Zoning Ordinance 
amended as to vary and/or 
modify the uses to which 
the above premises may be 
put, and that said pemises 
be re-classified, re-zoned ; 
and/or varied, from the 
present R-2 zoning to the" 
B-3 zoning for - the con- £ 
structj.on of a mini- 
shopping center to pro- 
- videTfor offkeTspace and 
retail stores. 

AIL persons desiring to 
appear and be heard there- " 
orif for or against said 
Petition may appear at said 
Hearing and be heard. 

Dated this J3th day of 
December, 1978r~ 
Vernon BurdickTChairrnan:;. 
Zoning Board of Appeals of 
I the Village of Antioch 
December^ 3, 1978> 






u 



\ 



{ 



1 

1 

0? 



:-p 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



WEDNESDAY 



DECEMBER 13, 1978 



Page 31 



OBITUARIES 



Legal Notice 



i 




Margaret E. Riddle 

Mrs, Margaret E. Riddle, 80, of Salem passed away 
Monday, Dec. 4 at Burlington Memorial Hospital. She was 
born Apr. .28* 1898 in Chicago, the daughter of the late 
Thomas and Margaret Matron. 

She has lived in.. Salem since 1958, but had spent 
summers there since 4936. She has been a patient of 
H Merest Nursing Home in Twin Lakes, Wis., for the past 
"ninYyearsT "■ " 7^" 

She married Edmund Riddle on June 6, 1929 in Chicago 
and he preceded her in death on Jan. 19, 1970.- 

Survivors include one son, Edmund (Wanda) Riddle of 
Kenosha; two grandchildren. She was preceded in death 
by one brother, Theodore Marron and one sister, Jean 
Zacher. 

Funeral Mass was Held Dec; 7 at St. Peter's Church in 
Antioch. Interment was private at Mt. Carmel Cemetery, 
Hillside. Arrangements were made by the Strang Funeral 
Horhe.Antiochr 



I 



Restorations 

Your cherished memories 
don't have to stay locked 
away in thai attic trunk or 
iif the old family album 
you pored over as a child. 
They can be made to glow 
again ... in an honored 
place in your home or as a 
gift to someone dear. 
Stop in soon and 
: bring your old 
' photographs " 

for an estimate 




IUishtStudiaC 
141 Cheri Lane 
Antioch 
395-5554 



Deck rabtes - 
with boughs 

Tis the season to be jolly, 
so why not reflect some of 
these festive feelings in the 
most appropriate spot of 
alt — the joyous Christmas 
banquet table? 

Whether it's fo.rmal 
Christmas^ dinner or an eve- 
ning of entertaining family 
and friends, your Christmas 
dishes will all have an extra- 
festive air when served on a 
table covered with white, red 
and green linens and deco- 
rated with boughs of pine, 
wholly, even mistletoe. 
==■ Add red bows to your 
bunches of greenery and ar- 
range Christmas treej trim- 
mings among them. .;; 

Candles are a Christinas 
must, 



LEGAL 

County Street Vacation 
Noticetf78-3 

State of Illinois, County of 
Lake; SS -, 
To Whom It May Concern: 
•Public. Notice is hereby 
given to all persons in 
Antioch Township, Lake 
County, Illinois, that a pub- 
lic hearing will be held on 
Friday, December 29, 1978, 
at 9:30. A.M., in the 10th 
Floor Conference Room 
"A" County Administra- 
tion Building, Waukegan, 
Illinois, relative to a pro- 
posal to vacate that part of 
Astor Street lying west of 
the west line of Drexel 
Blvd. and east of the west 
line of lot 121, extended 
north on J.L, Shaws sub in 
_Eoj£ Lake in Section — 35- 



line of Drexel Blvd. 100 
feet, thence easterly and 
parallel to the . southerly 
line of Michigan Ave. to a 
point on the west line of 
Djrexet Blvd. 100 feet south 
of the north east corner of 
said lot , 148, thence 
northerly to the place of ' 
beginning; that said J.L. 
Shaws Subdivision Plat was 
recorded in Lake County, 
Illinois on July 15th, 1909 in 
Book "H" of Plats, page 
38, as Doc. 123552. 

As a result of the petition 
of GEORGE KUBIS as sole 
beneficiary under a Land 
Trust #7486 wherein the 
Downers. Grove National 
Bank, a national banking 
association, is Trustee; 
which petition is on file and 
-a v a il a ble f o r ex aminati onJn- 



Services for 
Ruthenian Catholics 

A mission church to serve Byzantine Ruthenian 
"..Catholics ..is forming in Lake County. ,: < 

The aim of the church is to serve .Byzantine Ruthenian 
Catholics in Lake and McHenry Counties and Southeast 
. Wisconsin. 

The religious beliefs of the Byzantine Catholics are the 
same of those who follow the Roman rite, which is the 
largest branch of the Catholic church. ', 
1 ' The second largest branch of the Catholic church .is the 
Byzantine Rite Which follows the liturgical and sacra.- 
i mental ritual of the church of Constantinople, together 
with the various customs, disciplines and laws of the 
church of Constantinople. 

The Byzantine church is further subdivided into various 
disciplines based along ethnic lines.' The Ruthenian rites 
follows many customs of the Slavic people. It is also called 
the Greek Catholic Church; ' 

The Ruthenian Church.in the United States is that of the 

= Slavic Byzantine Rite which served the people who came 

from the Hungarian part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. 

They are people from present day Czechoslovakia, 





Township 46 North Range 9 
East of the 3rd P.M. on the 
following described real 
estate. to-wit: 

. Lots 119. 120 and '121 , 
also lot 148 in said J.L. 
Shaws Sub on Fox Lake; 
that lot 148 thereof . is 
subject to an exception and 
delineation of a parcel, of 
land described as; Begin- 
ning at the north east 
corner of lot. 148 thence 
west 300 feet along the 
southerly line of Michigan 
Ave. (now known as Michi- 
gan Blvd.), thence souther- 
ly parallel, to the westerly 



the office of the Lake 
County Department of 
Planning, Zoning and En- 
vironmentalQuality, 
County Administration 
Building, Waukegan, Illi- 
nois. 
. All interested persons 
are invited, to attend said 
hearing and be heard. 

pari Skokan 
Hearing Officer 
689-6350 
Dated at Waukegan, Illi- 
nois, this 6th day of Decem- 
ber. 1978. = 
.Dec. 13, 1978 



Hungary, Yugoslavia and related areas. 

Father Kub, from St. Peters, serves as a Byzantine-. 
Slavic priest and has been requested by Bishop Emil J. 
Mihalik of the Parma Diocese to organize a mission for 
Byzantine Ruthenian Catholics. 

Although ordained in the Latin or Roman rite, Father 
Kub, through a special privilege obtained for him from the 
Sacred Congregation of Cardinals in Rome, by John 
Cardinal Cody, serves in the dual role. 

Byzantine Masses are held in the Convent of St. Peter's 
parish on Sundays at 9 a.m. 

Further, information can be obtained by calling Fr. Kub 
at St. Peter's. =— 




Tea has twice as many calories as coffee —two as compared 
to one. ^^ 






ffiMlitfipa 




Tree 



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.'935 MAIN STREET 
ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 60002 
312-395-7515 

1120 GOLF ROAD 

WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 

312^49-2880 



Handel 
Messiah" 



composed 
in 25 days. 



The 



rCh ristmas treesare floek- 
irig tfie- nurseries^ charity 
parks, empty lots. Anywhere 
thai a pile of Christmas trees 
can fit, they will be. The big 
question — what kind of tree 
should you pick? 
There is a variety of 



Chris t nYa s a. re es o f f e r e d 
every year. The most popular 
is Balsam Fir followed by 
Scotch Pine with long nee- 
dles; Douglas Fir, which as 
valued for its hard. wood; and 
Blue Spruce, usually sold 
with the roots balled so it can 



be p 1 an t e d :o u t side; af t e r 
Christmas.. • .: 

After you decide jupon; 
which Ch ri s tma s t ree tojuyv 
the fun begins. 

Make your tree the family 
event of Christmas this year, 
with this enjoyable project^ 



STRETCHOUT... 

In this spacious Bi-Level in most desirable area. Lots 
of room for gracious living with 4 bedrooms, dining 
room, den and full basement with rec room. Don't 
overlook the large well-kept yard, wood deck and 
2'/i car garage. Just Listed! Call Now!! Priced 
$85,000.00 #631. ; ! 



.YULE LIKE THIS 

Huge brick Cape Cod offers 4 bedrooms, l'/i baths, 
beautiful fireplace in den, country kitchen, large 
redwood deck, completely carpeted and full base- 
ment with family room. All on V* acre. Priced 
S89,500;00 #623. 




mm 




...ATTEND^HE CHURCH 
OF YOUR CHOICE THIS 




Directory of Services in the An 



FUSSY??? SEE THIS ONE! 
Immaculate Ranch with 3 good-sized bedrooms, 
huge- kitchen, back porch, plastered walls, ,many_ 
closets; 2 car garage with opener and rights to Grass 
Lake. Priced $49,500;00 #630. 



Faith Evangelical Lutheran 

I PASTOR DARALD GRUEN 

1275' Main St., Antioch ' 

Worship Services - Sunday at 8 a.m. and-10:30 a.m. 
. Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. 



St. Ignatius Episcopal 

REV. T.A.BESSETTE Rector 

983 Main St., Antioch 
Hoiy Eucharist. - 8 a.m. Sunday.'Choral Eucharist and 
Church School", 9:30 a.m. Sunday 



United Methodist Church of Antioch St, Peter's Roman Catholic 



s 



o 



of 



TRULY AN ELEGANT HOME 
Describes this quality built Raised Ranch for the 
family who enjoys luxury with a touch of the easy 
life. Four bedrooms plus finished family room with a 
one of a kind fireplace done in Field Stone and 
California Redwood mantle highlight this home. Too 
many extras to list! Call to see this home today! 
Priced $96,500.00* #577: , 

YOU CAN BE THE PROUD OWNER 
Of. thisN 3 bedroom home with upper 2 bedroom 
mother-in-law apartment. Quality homes af this^ 
•price arc rare! Nccdsa little paint and imagination. 
r Priced $35,000.00 #613. 



"EVE RYTHING W E TOUCH 

TURNS TO SOLD" 



REV. STEPHEN W. WILLIAMS Pastor 

848 Main St., Antioch 
Worship Services-- Sunday-at*8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. 
Church school at 9:15 



hcMJOR.. 



\MlSj 



>i 



AAillburn Congregational 

REV. DONALD A. McPEEK, Pastor 

Millburn 

Worship Services Sunday at 10 a.m. 
•Church School Sunday at 10 a.m. 




St. Stephen Lutheran 

REV. PHILIP O. LAURIN Pastor 

, Hillside and Rte. 59, Antioch ^ 

Worship Services- Sunday at 8 a.-m. arid 10:30 a.m. 
Sunday School at 9:15 „-< ' 

Calgvbry Baptist Church 

REV. JAMES REED "* 

554 Parkway, Antioch 
Sulida?"Schoof 9F45~ Worship 'i'l"a.'n\ .Training"' 
Union 6 p'.in. - Eve. Worship -7 p.m. 



REV. FRANCIS L. JOHNSON Pastor 

557 Lake St.. Antioch - , 

Schedule of Masses -Saturday at 5:30 p.m., Sunday at 
6:30,' 8:00, 9:30 and 10:45 a.m., and 12 noon'/ v 

"-" * * a 

Antioch Evangelical Free Church 

Tiffany Rd. and Highview Drive, Antioch '[. 

Worship - 1 1' a.m. and 7 p.m> Sunday, 7:30 Thursday. 
Sunday School - 9:45 a.m. Sunday. 

■ ■'"• ».'..-■'■ " 

Fir sr Church of Christ, Scientist 

Rte. 173 and Harden St., Antioch 
Services -Sunday at 11 a.m., Wednesday at 8 p.m. 
Sunday School, 11 a.m.* 




Brought to you by 
the Rotary Club 

of Antioch. 




InjV 




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Page 32 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS WEDNESDAY ' DECEMBER 13, 1978 



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